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Having fitted their elegant store in the latest New York style, and having put in 

recently over 

At Panic Prices, will onaV)le them to sell cheaper than any house in the Oil Ut.'t,'i<iii 

Their stock is full in every dt-part nicnt. The firm liaving over twenty 

years exj)erience in the wholesale and retail 



n&m' TOJ?K cttY^ 

and outside, tlius enable them to buy at lowest figures. Goods are sold with a small 
advance, one price, and that the lowest. Give them a call, and 

you will be convinced. 


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iivcoixi:»oii^'i?e:i> j^, o. is4=o. 

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Office No. 66 Chestnut St., Meadville, Pa. 



i/000.0© i 

^arm 'SuiMi7igs a7id co7i testis, i7i eluding Z/ive Stocky 

77iade a Sj^eciaUy, a7id i7isured at the 

Ijowesl l^ales. 

The Policies of this Company cover damage by Lis:htniiig to 
Buildinp^s or contents, including Live Stock, whether fire 

ensues or not. 

The Company has now been doing business for over a third of a century, and has 
never failed to pay a just and i)roper claim against it. Its losses are adjusted and 
paid with promptness and libei-ality, and in this respect it challenges comparison with 
any company in existence. Its business is conducted on a purely rmilmd principle, 
and all its members are precisely on the same footing. 

Henry C. Johnson, 
A. Stewart Davis, 
William Power, 

:E3 C? T 

Wm. Davls, Jr., 
Jas. G. Foster, 
Thomas McCleary, 

James D. Gill. 
D. G. Shryock. 
C. H. Blystone. 

HENRY C. JOHNSON, President. 

WM. DAVIS, Jr., Treasurer. 

G. W. ADAMS, Secretary. 





Physician for the Exclusive Treatment of all Chronic Diseases. 

For nearly fifteen years past, Dr. Clark has made regular professional visits to 
Pittsburg, Philadelphia, New York, Albany, Elmira, Binghamtou and many other 
large towns and cities of Pennsylvania, New York and the New England States. 

Patients wishing to visit him personally can ascertain the date of his many profes- 
sional appointments by addressing 

r>ii. I?. oi_^i4^Kit, 

(at his old Country Residence, Scenery Hill, Pa.,) 
Or his present Corresponding Office, Washington, Washington Co., Pa. [Box 511] 

Dr. Clark's claims to the patronage of the afflicted public consists in his belief 
that every fully developed constitutional chronic disease presents its own specific 
diagnostic or characteristic symptoms, which, if thoroughly understood by the Phy- 
sician, can be accurately pointed out and descril^ed to the entire satisfaction of 
every patient. 

Hence Dr. Clark makes his examinations without questioning patients, or allowing 
them to make any statement concerning their disease, or its symptoms. 

If such examination and description is not in strict accordance with the disease 
and its symptoms, as patients know them to exist, all such patients are advised to 
go elsewhere for treatment, as by this standard only will Dr. Clark examine and 
treat Chronic Diseases. 

An examination from Dr, Clark, or a personal interview, will convince the incredu- 
lous or satisfy any one of his professional ability, derived from a large experience. 

The Doctor's private character is unimpeachaljle, and his references comprise 
many of the best men in this and adjoining States. 

Dr. Clark cordially invites all of that large class of afflicted humanity, who say, 
'"'■ they have, taken eeeti/thi)i(j^ and are no belter;'''' who have employed all sorts of doc- 
tors without relief, and who have lost all confidence in medicines, as well as doctors 
&e. ; who believe they never can be cured; who are discouraged and despondent; 
who say, " If I was only well, like my neighljor, how happy I would feel;" who feel 
that the world and disease deals harshly with them, and finally those who are mis- 
erable under affliction, or those who accept disease as a dispensation of Divine Provi- 
dence, and endeavor to bear themselves in patience, to call on him and ascertain 
whether some means for their restoration may not be at hand. All such persons will 
be examined with great care, and if curable or amenable to treatment, such advice 
as their health requires, and such medicines as may be necessary to their complete 
restoration, if such be possible, will be administered. 

The following are a few of the many Chronic Dr. Clark is constantly treat- 
ing: Consumption in first and second stages. Chronic Asthma, Chronic Bronchitis, 
Chronic Throat Disease, Chronic Catarrh of Throat and Head. Chronic Heart Diseas- 
es, consi.sting of Hypertrojihy, Atrophy, Dilatation, Palpitation and Valvular Dis- 
ease, Chronic Indigestion and Dyspepsia, Chronica Diarrhoea, ('hronic Costiveness, 
Nervous Deafness, Chronic Sore Eyes, Chronic Diseases of the Kidneys, such as 
Dropsy, Gravel, Diabetes, Epilepsy or Fit.^, Prolapsus Utera, Female Weakness, 
Chrcjnic Leucorrhea, Irregular and painful Menstruation, Chronic Scrofula and Fever 
Sores, Chronic Erysipelas, Chronic Skin Diseases, Chronic Coughs, Chronic and 
Acute Rheunuitism, <-'hronic Nervous Periodical Head Aches, Can«!er in the earlier 
stages. Worms of all kinds,Ovarian Dropsy, Cysts and Tumors. Dr. Clark mak-eaa 
Sjiecialtij of trealiiKj old ami tonij xtatitliit^j Chronic. lHneaaex^ numy «if which, under his 
care, become radically cured, and all more or less improved, when it is reasonable to 
expu(;t a benefit. 

.Microscopi(!al, (MuMiiical and Instrumental Ivxaniination.s of Urino will be nuide, 
and a full .statement of the I'utienfs Disease and symptoms returned to any jierson 
who wishes to forward by h'-rprtKN a spe<?inien of two ounces of Trine for examina- 
tion, along with a letter giving full name, agt; and supposed weight «if Patient. State 
whether married or single, and inclose? 26 ('ents to pay for examiiuition and <-or- 
Tespondencti. Nf) specimen taken from tlie Kxi)ress offlcc unless express charges are 
prepaid. IHve your Post ()fiU't>, (bounty and State plainly, and Express to 

l)K. If. CLARK'S {CorrcspomHnij OJJicc,) 

U'as/iiiif/ton, Witsfi. Cointtf/, /*«. 
















Permanent Office, 22 & 24 E. Washington St., Syracuse, N. Y. 

" IIo that has much to do, will do eomething wroug, and of that wrong must suffer 
ihe consequeucep ; and if it were poaeible that he ehoiild always act rightly, yet when 
8uch numbertt are to judLje of liis conduct, llie bad will ceu»ure and obdtruct liim by 
lualeToieuce, and the good sometimea by mistake.'" — Samuel Johnson 











Adamsville West Fallowfield S.X.Kerr 

Atlantic East Fallowfleld I. W. Bolin 

Beaver Center Beaver John F. Simons 

Black Ash 

Bloomfield . . . . 
Blooming Valley. 
Brown Hill . . 
Calvins Corners 

Cambridgeboro Cambridge 

Randolph . RoUin Fairbank 

Bloomfield Sophia Jane Shreve 

Woodcock . Wm. H. Robbins 

Rockdale Hiram J. Drake 

Fairfield Abisha V. Randolph 

F. A. Drake 

Center Road Station Conneaut Napolean B. Curtis 

Centreville Rome Geo. Bement 

Chapinville Bloomfield Elias Smith 

Cochranton East Fairfield . . Jesse Moore 

:0. O. Ticknor 

Conneautville Spring 

Coons Corners Hayfield Lewis D. Dunn 

Crossingville Cussewago .Pierson Clark 

Custards Grreenwood Robert Randolph 

Deckard Wayne Josiah Hoffman 

Dicksonburgh Summerhill J. B. McDowell 

Drakes Mills Cambridge Wm. H. Lindsey 

Dutch Li ill Union Jeremiah L. Henry 

Espyville North Shenango -... . J. B. Espy 

Evausburgh Sadsbury Robert J. Deimis 

Frenchtown 3Iead Germain Devoge 

Geneva Greenwood DeWitt Harrison 

Glyndon Sparta James Titus 

Guys Mills Randolph Chas. W. Cutler 

Harmonsburgh Summit Almon Whiting 

Hartstown West Fallowfleld .J. T. McCrea 

Hayfield Hayfield Eliab Skeel 

Lincolnville Bloomfield Lyman S. Lincoln 

Lines Hollow Richmond A. R. Fross 

Lineville Station Piue Chas. C. Minneley 

Little Cooley Athens R. Edwin Ashley 

Longs Stand 
Mead Corners. . 


Millers Station . . 
Mosiertown — . 
New Richmond. . 
Norrisville . . . . 
Nbrth Shenango 
Oil Creek.... 
Penn Line 


Potters Corners. 

Randolph . 


.Woodcock Samuel B. Long 

Mead Mary S. Dewey 

.Mead L.D.Williams 

. Rockdale John W. Spencer 

. Cussewago William W. Deiehman 

. Richmond P. W. Webster 

. Summerhill William Vaughn 

. North Shenango James Stewart 

.Oil Creek Lynn V. Newtcm 

.Conneaut Alanson S. Bates 

. East Fairfield H. M. Stitzer 

. Cussewago Orson O. Potter 

Randolph Mrs. L. M. Ferguson 

Bloomfield Eli Griffith 

Royalton West Shenango Eli S. Yokes 

Rundells Spring G.Rogers 

Saegertown Woodcock Absalom Mook 

Shaws Landing East Fairfield Alexander S. Beatty 

Spartansburgh Sparta Southard Wood 

Spring Spring Mrs. J. M. Cornell 

Steamburgh Conneaut Eliphalet Cheney 

Stony Point Sadsbury. Franklin Buell 

Sugar Lake . Randolph Charles Stewart 

Tamarac Sadsbury — C. H.Lewis 

Taylors Stand Athens James D. Minnus 

Titusville '. Oil Creek Joseph H. Cogswell 

Townville ..Steuben James F. Stevens 

TroyCenter Troy James W. Grove 

Tryonville Steuben LaFayette Edson 

Turnersville West Shenango Thos. Gilbert 

Venango Venango Peter J. 

West Greenwood Greenwood James Hamilton 

Woodcock Woodcock Mrs. A. A. McGill 

^A? 11 MAS Bit 








X - 

In presenting to the public the " Gazetteer and Business X 
Directory of Crawford County," the publisher desires to return ^2 
his sincere thanks to all who have so kindly aided him in 
obtaining the information it contains, and rendered it possible ^-j 
to present it in the brief space of time in which it is essential i % 
such works should be completed. Especially are our thanks 
due to the several editors of the papers published in the county, 
for the uniform kindness they have evinced in calling public 
attention to the author's efforts. Many have contributed essen- Q ' 
tial aid in furnishing material for the work, and many others 
have kindly volunteered their assistance, to all of whom we 
tender our grateful acknowledgment/ 

The following works have been consulted in its preparation : ^'E 
Miss Laura G-. Sanford's " History of Erie Co." ; " Report of the 
Public Schools, for 1872"; Gordon's " Gazetteer of Penn'a."; 
*'Life and Letters of Capt. John Brown," edited by R. D. 
Webb, London ; "Lippencott's Pronouncing Biographical Die- ^^ 
tionary"; "Zell's Descriptive Hand Atlas of the World"; 5?^ 
" Arter's Crawford County Directory 1871-2 "; and " Directory 
of Meadville and the Oil Regions, 1869-70." Cx 

That errors have occurred in so great a number of names and 2^ 
dates as are here given is probable ; and that names have been £.? 
omitted which should have been inserted is quite certain. We can 
only say that we have exercised more than ordinary diligence X^ 
and care in this difficult and complicated feature of book 
making. Of such as feel aggrieved in consequence of errors or 2h 
omissions we beg pardon, and ask the indulgence of the reader 
in marking such as have been observed in the subsequent reading 
of the proofs, and which are found in the Errata, following the 

It was designed to give a brief history of all the Church i 

organizations in the county, but owing, in some cases, to the 5 J 
negligence of those who alone were able to give the necessary 
information, and in others, to the inability of any one to do so, 

we have been obliged to omit many or indetinitely delay the "J-1 

completion of the work. * ; 







We would suggest that our patrons observe and become 
familiar with the explanations at the commencement of the 
Directory. The names it embraces, and the information 
connected therewith, were obtained by actual canvass, and are 
as correct and reliable as the judgment of those from whom 
they were solicited render practicable. Each agent is furnished 
with a map of the township he is expected to canvass, and he is 
required to pass over every road, and call at every farm house 
and pbice of business in the township, in order to obtain the facts 
from the individuals concerned whenever possible. 

The map of the county was engraved with great care by 
Weed, Parsons & Co., of Albany, and will, it is believed, prove 
a valuable acquisition to the work. 

The Advertisers represent some of the leading business men 
and firms of this and other counties; and we most cheerfully 
commend them to the patronage of those under whose obser- 
vation these pages may come. 

While thanking our patrons and friends generally for the 
liberality and cordiality with which our efforts have been 
seconded, we take this occasion to express the hope that the 
information found in these pages will not prove devoid of 
interest and value, though we are fully conscious that the brief 
history of the county the scope of the work enables us to give 
is by no means an exhaustive one, and can only hope that it 
may prove a nucleus and incentive to future historians, who 
will be the better able to do full justice to the subject, and leave 
our work to secure that favor which earnest endeavor ever 
wins from a discriminating public. 


The Titusvllle Herald, daily and 
weekly, is published by Bloss & Cogswell 
in the Herald Building, corner Franklin 
and Arch Sts. The Herald is recognized 
as one of the ablest newspapers in wes- 
tern Pennsylvania, and its corps of edi- 
tors is sufficient to enable the serving of 
its patrons with all the news of the day 
and a variety of good literary matter. 
The Book and Job Department of the 
Herald is one of the largest in this sec- 
tion of the State. Being amply supplied 
with the latest styles of type, presses etc., 
and employing first-class "typos" they 
are enabled to execute anything in the 
job printing line with neatness and dis- 
patch. They have also a book bindery in 
the third story of their building. See 
card on page 3U8. 

Dr. E, "W. Smitli, of Espyville, ad- 
vertises on page 196 his valuable Verbena 
Bitters and Pulmonary Balsam, which for 
the ills enumerated have only to be 
tried to prove their specific value. 

KingsJey & Son, manufacturers of 
carriages &c., at Spartansburgh, adver- 
tise on page 246. They are prompt and 
careful business men and using the best 
quality of materials, they are enabled to 
make superior work. They do all kinds of 
repairing neatly and with satisfaction. 
Their motto is " Good work pays best in 
the end," and they live up to it. 

J. B. Pastorius, 76Pine St., Titus- 
ville, manufactures gents' fine French 
calf boots, ladies', misses and children's 
boots, shoes and gaiters. Those in want 
of neat fitting boots, made in the best 
manner should remember the place. See 
card on page 182. 

Cliafii. W. Benn, general Insurance 
Agent, publishes a card on page 246. It is 
no longer a question as to the desirability 
of life or fire insurance, and the only 
query is, which are the best companies in 
which to insure. Mr. Benn will take 
pleasure in satisfying you that he repre- 
sents as good companies as there are. 










riiswewajro MUCKINHOUPT, GEO. H., instead of Muckenhoupt, Geo. H., as 

printed on page 163. , „ t-. • c^. 

Pine— Fanner, A. M., (Lineville Station,) druggist and bookseller. Erie bt. 

Fenner M L., (Lineville Station,) tanner instead of tinner as printed on page 204. 

presidenfinstead of A. L. Bower, as printed on page 238. 

Robinson, W. L., (Conneautville,)in addition to business given on page 241, presi- 
dent of First National Bank of Conneautville. 

TEASDALE, J. C, (Conneautville,) instead of TEASDADE, J. C, as printed on page 

Venaneo.— BLYSTONE, CHRISTIAN, (Cambridgeboro,) instead of Blystone, 

Christian, as printed on page 260. 

Itleadvi lie,— Blystone, Charles, {Blystone & Rouche.) 

Blystone & Rouche, successors to J. W. Blystone as printed on page 281. 

Collins, Josephine Miss, dress maker, 101 Chestnut. 

Compton. JohnB., {Compton & McKay,) also insurance agent. 

Miller & Barker, druggists, 85 Chestnut. 

Prenatt. Jacob, successor to Joseph Masson, as printed on page 287. 

Rouche, Frank, {Blyntone <& Rouche.) 

Sartorius, Henry, {Sartorius & Schiceiser.) 

Sartorius & Schweizer, successors to Henry Sartorius, as printed on page 290. 

Schweizer, J.. {Sartorius <fe Schweizer.) 

Sondheim, Chas. B., manager of New York Clothing Store, 137 Water. 

Stewart, Sade Miss, dress maker, 101 Chestnut. 

iniss A. J. I>orand, Music Teacher 
Titusville, publishes a card on page 228. 
We take pleasure in assuring our readers 
that Miss D., is highly competant to in- 
struct pupils in the musical art. She 
gives int-truction on the piano, organ'and 
guitar, and also teaches vocal music. She 
was formerly a resident of Utica, N. Y., 
and has taught music successfully in 
several cities of that State. Those seek- 
ing a thorough music teacher will consult 
their own interests by securing the servi- 
ces of Miss Dorand. 

ItloCabo Bros., Furniture manufs. 
and dealers at Meadville, exhibit a nice 
sample of goods on page 164. They employ 
good workmen and do their work well and 
will sell at prices to suit customers. Call 
and see. 

J, C noetohliiK, Photographer at 
Titusville, is prepared to take photogra- 
phs in any known style and will give 
satisfaction every time. When you want 
life-like pictures give him a call. Ho 
advertises on upper margins of Directoi'y. 

The Titusville Courier is pub' 

lished daily and weekly by M. N. Allen, 
oflBce in Odd Fellows' Block. The Courier 
is devoted to the interests of the Oil 
Region, and is the only Democratic Daily 
paper in north-western Pennsylvania, 
and has a large circulation. It supplies 
its patrons with all the telegraphic and 
local news at the earliest possible mo- 
ment. As an advertising medium the 
Courier is to well known to require re- 
commendation at our hands. See card on 
page 180. 

JWrB. ITIary C. A, Dlcknon, Mead- 
ville, publishes a card on pape 164. She 
deals in Ladies' Dress Garments and is 
patentee of a Female Abdominal Sup- 
porter which for ease and efllcacy is said 
to be unsurpassed. " Invalids who have 
been confined to their rooms for years, 
on using these Supporters, have in two 
DAV.S time been able to walk the streets 
with as much comfort and ease as when 
they were entirely free from disease." 



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Addenda to Gazetteer of Meadville. 
Almanac or t'alendar for 20 years.. . 

Business Directory 

Census Report 

Classified Business Directory 

County Officers 

Courts in Crawford County 

Distance Table 


Gazetter of County , 

Gazetteer of Townships 

Index to Publisher's Notices 

Postal Rates and Regulations 

Post OfBces and Post Masters 




, 12-13 



. 21-34 
.... 10 





Athens 133 ' 

Beaver 139 

Bloomfleld 143 

Cambridge 149 

Conneaut 154 

Cussewago 160 

East Fairfield. 167. 

East Fallowfield 170 

Fairfield 173 

Greenwood 176 

Hayfleld 181 

Mead 187 1 

Meadville 280 

North Shenango 194 

Oil Creek 198 

Pine 203 

Randolph 206 

Richmond 211 




South Shenango. 




Summerhill , 


TitusviUe , 





Wayne . 

West Fallowfield. 
West Shenango. . 


. . . .220 
.. 231 
. . . .294 
. . . .263 


.. .270 
. ..272 




Appleby, H. J 15 

Arnault, A. H 15 

Ashley, R. E 17 

Auburn File Works 15 

Bard, R 17 

Benn, Chas. W 8 

Bennett, A. E. Mrs 15 

Burke, Fitzsimons, Hone & Co 15 

Burlingham, J. Q 19 

Cambridge Index 19 

CanfieldC. T. Mrs 17 

Clark, B 15 

Conneautville Courier 19 

Comer, Frank 17 

Crawford Co. Ins. Co 17 

Crawford Democrat 15 

Crawford Journal 17 

Crumb, E. L 19 

Davis. J.J 19 

Dickson, Mary C. A. Mrs 9 

Dorand, A. J. Miss 9 

Dunn & Owens 19 

Farmer's Mutual Fire Ins. Co 15 

Fullerton, G. A 19 

Goetchus, J. C 

Harris, & Bro 

Hoffman, Z. A . 

Huidekoper. H. S. & F. W ... , 

Kingsley & Son 

Masson, Mary Miss 

McCabe Bros 

Meadville Theological School. 

Niagara Pharmaceutical Co . . . 

Nuse, H. L. &Co 


I Ormes & Kellogg 

' Pastorius. J. B 

Perry, Wm. L 

Raymond & Stem 

Sackett, W. D 

Smith. E. W 

Steele & Co 

Stitzer, Chas. L 

TitusviUe Courier 

TitusviUe Herald 

Townsend, A. P 

Waldie Brothers 

Whalen, J. H 


.... 9 

... 19 


.... 17 

... 8 

.. . 17 

... 9 

.... 15 

.... 19 

. .. 15 


.... 17 

.. 8 

... 17 

.... 17 


... 8 

... 15 


... 9 

... 8 

. .. 17 










FuHerton, G. A., Woodcockboro... 
Townsend, A. P.,Conneautville.. . 

Books aud Stationery. 

Ashley, R. Ed. Little Cooley 134 

Boots and Shoes. 

Paatorius, J. B., Titusville 182 

Perry, AVm. L., Cambridgeboro 150 

Whalen, J. H., Titusville 18 

Carriage ITIakers. 

Fullerton. G. A., Woodcockboro 18 

Kingsley & Son, Spartansburg 246 

Townsend, A. P., Conneautville 350 

Coal Dealer* 

Davis, J. J., Meadville 148 


Comer, Frank, Titusville 196 

Dress iTlakfn:;. 

Masson, Mary Miss, Meadville 292 

Drug Mtores. 

Ashley. R. Ed., Little Cooley 134 

Burlingham, J. G., Spartansburg 246 

Dry Goods. 

Burke, FitzSimons, Hone & Co., 

Rochester. N. Y 351 

Harris & Bro., Titusville 1 

Dye Works. 

Meadville French Dyeing Establish- 
ment 166 

Female Abdominal Supporters. 

Dickson, Mary C. A. Mrs., Meadville .. 164 

•File ]TIanufs. 

Auburn File Works, Auburn, N. T 180 


Waldie Brothers, Titusville ai6 


McCabe Bros., Meadville 164 

Gents' Furulsbing Goods. 

Bard, R., Meadville 292 

Groceries and Provisions. 

Crumb, E. L., Cambridgeboro 148 

Steele & Co., Meadville 160 

Hats, Caps and Furs. 

Bard, R., Meadville 292 

Oakf ord & Hood, Titusville, . On Margins 


Benn, Chas. W., Tryonville 246 

Crawford Co. Insurance Co., Mead- 
ville 2 

Farmers Mutual Fire Ins. Co., 
Woodcock 353 

liUdies' Furuisliius:. 


Dickson, Mary C. A. Mrs., Meadville... 104 

Lumber Dealers. 

Sackett, W. D., Meadville 134 

Stitzer, Chas. L. , Meadville .. 352 


Masson, Mary Miss, Meadville 292 

music Teacher, 

Dorand, A. J. Miss, Titusville 228 

Opium Cure. 

Ormes & Kellogg, Jamestown, N. T., 
Index Margins 

Paints, Oils £tc. 

Ashley, R. Ed., Little Cooley 13^ 

Paper Hangings, Window 
Miades Etc. 

Raymond & Stem, Meadville. . . 350 

Patent ITIedlcines. 

Niagara Pharmaceutical Co., West- 
field, N. Y 148 

Ormes & Kellogg, Ja'stowu, N. Y. Margins 

Pliotogra pliers. 

Bennett, A. E. Mrs., Meadville 180 

Dunn «& Owens, Meadville 310 

Goetchius, J. C, Titusville ..On Margins 


Canfield, C. T. Mrs., Titusville 196 

Clark, B., Scenery Hill 1st Cover 

Smith, E. W., Espyville 196 

Plumbing Gas aud Steam 

Appleby, H. J., Meadville 150 

Printing Offices. 

Cambridge Index 134 

Conneautville Courier .228 

Crawford Democrat 182 

Crawford Journal I64 

Titusville Courier I80 

Titusville Herald 308 

Saivli, Ikoors and BlIudH. 


Sackett, W. D., Meadville 


Meadville Theological School 166 

Smith's Verbena Bitters. 

Smith, E. W., Espyville, 196 

Umbrella and Parasol inanuf. 

Hoffmann, Z. A., Meadville 19 

\%'atfhes, Jenvelry Etc. 

Nuse, H. L. & Co., Titusville 150 

Woolen IVIllls. 
Huidekoper, H. S. & F. W., Meadville.. 292 




Population of Crawford County. 

Census Returns for 1850, 1860 and 1870, showing the 
Increase and Decrease in the last two decades. 







Rate per 
cent. In- 
orease or 




1192 1317 389 







1098 1177 
1362 1563 
1012 1199 
2867 1729 
1805 1674 
1226 1116 

5' 15 



East Fallowfield 









East Fairfield 















Greenwood . 



Meadville. . 

1 St Ward 

2d " 

3d " 




4th " 

North ShenansTO 






Oil Creek 

^69 1658 
86391 R39K 


1st Ward 


' 2d " 

3d " 

4th " 
















"" 622 


































South Snenaneo 







33— i 










■ 41§ 


West FaUowfleld 

West Shenango 





*A8 it is inconvenient to give th( 
■when the remaining fraction is less th 

the remaining fraction is greater ths 

number by which it is expressed. 

t To the total for the year 1860 is a 
was organized as a borough prior to 


3 decim 
an one-t 
ent. is g 
m one-h 
te that 

dded 25( 
the erec 

48612tl 63781 

al expressing tl 
lalf , we have mac 
reater than tha 
alf, one has bee 
the true rate p 

), the populatio 
tion of East Fa 


16 exact 
ieuse of 
t expre 
n addec 
er cent. 

n of Co 
irfield as 

rate p< 

the sect 

3sed ; ar 

i to the 

is less 1 

5 a town 


3r cent, 
ion sign 
id when 
han the 

1, which 




Agricultural Statistics of Crawford County, 


The number of farms in the county was 6,537, of which 6 contained less than 
three acres, 273 between three and ten acres, 656 between ten and twenty^ 2,664 be- 
tween twenty and fifty, 2,2:30 between fifty and one hundred, 708 between one hundred 
and five hundred. The county contained 328,555 acres of improved land, 184,436 
acres of woodland and 13,249 acres otherwise unimproved. The cash value of farms 
was S21, 905,661; of farming implements and machinery, $758,944. The amount of 
wages paid during the year, including the value of board, was $288,495. The total 
estimated value of all farm productions, including betterments and additions to 
stock, was $4,525,489. The value of orchard products was $89,661; of the produce 
of market gardens, $8,625; of forest products, $192,003; of home manufactures, 
$123,690; of animals slaughtered, or sold for slaughter, $765,210; of all live stock, 
$3,702,266. The number of horses was 13,911; of milch cows, 24,247; of working oxen, 
1,919; of sheep, 59,954; of swine, 14,685. The number of bushels of spring wheat 
produced was 24,213; of winter wheat, 233.036; of rye. 26,537; of Indian corn, 574,538; 
of oats, 924.392; of barley, 1,215; of buckwheat, 73,134; of Irish potatoes, 293,750. 
The number of pounds of wool produced was 230,664. The products of the dairy 
consisted of 2,046,252 pounds of butter, 196,039 pounds of cheese, and 1,176,731 
gallons of milk sold. The number of tons of hay produced was 102,181; pounds 
of hops, 30,480; pounds of maple sugar, 99,562; gallons of maple molasses, 2,831; and 
pounds of honey, 14,130. 


United States CracuiT Courts— For 
the Western District of Pennsylvania. 
Third Judicial District, embraces Penn- 
sylvania, New Jersey and Delaware. Sit- 
tings in Erie begin second Monday in 
January and third Monday in July. 

Judge— Wm. McKennan, Washington, 
Marshall— John Hall, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Chief Deputy Marshall Hall, 

Clerk— H. D. Gamble, Pittsburgh. 
Deputy Clerk— A. B. Force, Erie. 

United States District Court— For 
the Western District of Pennsylvania. 
Sittings at Erie begin second Monday in 
January and third Monday in July. 

Judge— Wilson McCandless, Pittsburgh. 

District Attorney , . 

Marshals — Same as for Circuit Court. 
Clerk— S. C. McCandless, Pittsburgh. 
Deputy Clerk— F. W. Grant, Erie. 

U. S. Commissioners — F. F. Marshall, A' 
B. Force. 

District Courts— For the 30th Judicial 
District of Pennsylvania, composed of 
Crawford county. Regular terms of 
Courts: first Monday of January, three 
weeks; first Monday of April, three 
weeks; first Monday of August, three 
weeks; first Monday of November, three 

President Judge — Walter H. Lowrie, 
Meadville. Term of ofBce, ten years. 
Term expires first Monday of December 

Associate Judges— William Davis, Jr., 
Meadville; Edward H. Chase, Titusville. 
Term five years. Term expires first 
Monday of December 1878. 

Court Crier — William Pentz. 

Tipstaffs — Philip Harpst, Henry W. 
Coy, Thomas Kinniff, Benj. F. Smith. 

Court House Janitor — Frank Bray- 


Sheriff— Orlando Reed. 

Deputy Sheriffs— F. W. Ellsworth, E. 
T. Hall. 

Prothonotary — John F. Morris. 

Deputy Prothonotary— Winfleld S. 

Register and Recorder— William F. 

Deputy Register and Recorder — Rob- 
ert Andrews. 

Clerk of Courts — A. J. Mc(^ui8ton. 

Treasurer— Benj. F. Stebbins. 

County Commissioners and Poor Direc- 
tors— Titus Ridgway, Oil Creek borough; 
G. W. Watson. Hayfleld; I. Bloomfleld 
Gerow, Cambridge. 

CoMMLSsioNERs' Clerk— Orriu H. Hol- 

Commissioners' Counsel — John B. 

Jury Commissioners — Eliab Skeel, Hay- 
fleld; Chas. F. Adams, Mead. 

Auditors — D. D. Williams, Vernon; 
Robert Wilson, North Shenango; R. S. B. 
Temple, Spring. 

Superintendent of Common Schools — 
James C. Graham. 

Surveyor — Frank R. Young. 

Jail and Poor Physician— Edward fl. 

Member of Assembly- M. W. Oliver 
Jr., Spring; Fred. Bates, Titusville. 


















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The Auburn File AVorks, at 

Auburn. Cayuga Co., N. Y.. have gained a 
wide and enviable reputation for the 
superior excellence of their hand-cut 
Files and Rasps, of vrhich they turn out 
from 150 to 200 dozen per week. They 
employ a large force of the best me- 
chanics to be found. Among the varie- 
ties turned out are all kinds of flat, 
hand, mill, round, half-round, square, 
three square, slotting, knife, pit saw and 
cabinet files and rasps, taper saw and 
extra horse rasps, from the best warrant- 
ed English cast steel. Such is the repu- 
tation of these files that they are univers- 
ally adopted throughout the manufac- 
tories of Auburn, where they are con- 
sidered superior to all others. We ad- 
vise all mill owners, machinists and me- 
chanics generally, who have not already 
become acquainted with their excellence, 
to do so the first opportunity. See card, 
page 180. 

The Crawford Democrat steam 
job printing office, 79 Water St., Mead- 
ville, is a first-rate place to get done all 
kinds of job printing. Their facilities are 
such as to enable the execution of all 
orders with dispatch. See card on page 

Steele *; Co,, dealers in Groceries 
and Provisions at 101 Chestnut St., Mead- 
ville, advertise on page 166. They buy 
the best of goods in large quantities, and 
can and do sell as low as the lowest. 
Customers may be sure of fair dealing at 
this well established house. 

Oak ford & Hood, of Titusville, 
advertise on margins that they are the 
only Practical Hatters in the Oil Region, 
and they are consequently able to give 
you the latest styles in hats and caps, 
and at reasonable rates. When you are 
in want of a " tile " give them a call. 

ITIeadvllle Frencli Dyeing: Es- 
tablishment, A. H.Arnault, proprietor, 
advertises on page 166. Mr. A's. experi- 
ence in regard to colors and their appli- 
cation to fabrics is such that superior 
work is guaranteed. Scouring and ren- 
o vatiug crapes, silks and wool is also done 
in the best manner. Mr. Arnault also 
deals in and exchanges furniture. 

iTlrs. A. E. Bennett's Photographic 
Rooms Meadville, is a first-rate place for 
those who desire to "see themselves as 
others see them." We recommend those 
who desire nice pictures at reasonable 
prices to give her a call. Card on page 

C'has. li. Stitzer. Lumber Manufac- 
turer, near Meadville, advertises on 
colored page 352. Mr. S. will furnish all 
kinds of lumber, lath, fence pickets &c., 
and at very reasonable rates. He will 
also do custom sawing promptly. Those 
about to build will consult their own 
interests by purchasing the materials of 
Mr. Stitzer. His mill is located on road 
64 (as given on map,) in township of Mead 
and his P. O. address is Meadville. 

Burke, FitzSlmonn, Hone &. 
Co., Importers. Jobbers and Retailers of 
Dry Goods, Fancy Goods and Woolens, 
Nos. 53, 54 and 57 Main St., and 1, 3, 5, 7 
and 9 North St. Paul St., Rochester. 
This house was established in 1849, since 
which time its success has been uninter- 
rupted, each year increasing its amount 
of business. Their annual sales amount 
to the enormous sum of nearly :$2,500,000, 
their trade extending from the Eastern 
portions of the State to the "Far West." 
Oocupying as they do fully 40,000 feet of 
flooring in actual business departments, 
every portion of which is crowded with 
imm-ense piles of goods from foreign 
countries, as well as of domestic manu- 
factures, render the facilities of this 
House for Jobbing equal to any in the 
country. The firm are also proprietors 
of the Elwell Manufacturing Co., where 
they manufacture $200, 000 worth annually 
of Ladies' Underware, employing 500 
hands. See advertisement on page 351. 

Relief to the Afflicted.— Dr. B. 
Clark, of Washington Co., Pa., who has 
for many years labored zealously in the 
noble work of healing the sick, has made 
Chronic Deseases his especial study, and 
with guch marked success, that thousands 
are ready to testify in his favor. From 
personal acquaintance with the Doctor, 
and from the testimony of his patients, 
we deem it a pleasure to reccommend him 
as a gentleman of ability, and one to be 
trusted by all who need the services of a 
kind and skillful physician. We hope the 
people of Crawford Co., who are suffering 
from chronic affections, or who have 
friends so troubled, may take the trouble 
to correspond with the Doctor. His ad- 
vertisement may be found inside first 

The Farmers' Mutual Fire 
Insurance <'o., of Woodcock, print 
an an advertisement on colored page 35^3. 

It seems to us that the plan of insur- 
ance adopted by this Company especially 
recommends itself to the farming com- 
munity, and its success indicates that it 
is appreciated. No farmer can afford to 
remain uninsured, and the low rates of 
this Company remove all possible excuse 
for neglecting this duty. 

The ITIeadvllle Tlieologlcal 
School, publish a card on page 166. 
For particulars in regard to this worthy 
institution seepages 61 and 288. 

H. J. Appleby, Plumber, Gas and 
Steam fitter, at Meadville, publishes a 
card on page 150. When you have any- 
thing to be done in this branch of busi- 
ness, call on Mr. Appleby, for he thorough- 
ly understands his business and will in- 
sure you good satisfaction. 

H. li. Nunc Sc Co., Jewelers, at 9 

Franklin St., Titusville, keep constantly 
on hand first class silver and plated ware. 
They also sell the famous Elgin Watches, 
which are universally considered the most 
perfect time keepers. See card on page 



^Imanao or Calendar for 20 Y'ears. 









G F 







































































• • 














• ■ 

• • 




























Jan. and Oct. 
























Feb., Mar., 

















Sept. & Dec. 








April & July. 








Explanation. — Find the Year and observe the Letter above it ; then look for the 
Month, and in a line with it find the Letter of the Year; above the Letter find the T)vl\ ; 
and the figures on the left, in the same line, are the days of the SHme name in the month 

Leap Years have two letters ; the first is used till the end of February, the second 
during the remainder of the year. 



To Victims of the Opium Hab- 
it. — We take pleasure in calling attention 
to Drs. Ormes & Kellogg's advertise- 
ment of the great Opium Cure which has 
proved a complete success in curing 
hundreds of persons suffering from this 
dreadful habit ; and every person suffer- 
ing from the use of Opium or Morphine 
should send for the Doctors' large Pam- 
phlet, containing full particulars for a 
cure, by Dr. Kellogg, of Jamestown, N. 
Y. Advertisement on margins of index 

'9 lie Crawford Journal, pub- 
lished by Hempstead & Co., at Mead- 
ville, is the oldest Republican newspaper 
in the county and its general appearance 
reflects credit on the publishers. Those 
of our readers who have not already sub- 
scribed we recommend to send for speci- 
men copy, which will be mailed free. See 
card on page 164. 

Cravrford County Insurance 
Company. — This Mutual Fire Insur- 
ance Co. especially meets the wants of 
farmers and those who have light risks. 
Their low rates and complete success 
speak volumes for the mutual isystem. 
We say to the uninsured, or those about 
renewing, read particulars in regard to 
this Co. on page !!iO, and also their card on 
page 2, and then apply for a policy at the 
office No. 66 Chestnut Street, Meadville, 
and our word for it, you will have done a 
wise act. 

J>r. Frank Comer, Dentist, at 
Titusville, Pa., whose card appears on 
page 196, is one of the most enterprising 
and pleasant young men it has ever been 
our pleasure to meet. His, the oldest 
established dental office in the Oil Regi- 
ons, is one of the most elegantly fur- 
nished und fitted of any in the State, out- 
side of Philadelphia, while from the fa- 
vorable remarks concerning him which 
we have heard expressed, we could form 
only the opinion, that he must certainly 
be the leading dentist in this part of the 

K. Ed. Ashley, dealer in Drugs, 
Medicines, Paints, Oils &c., at Little 
Cooley, will furnish his customers 
with anything usually found at a 
well ordered drug store, pure wines and 
liquors, books, stationery &n., &c. Mr. 
Ashley is also a Coi'veyancer and Insur- 
ance Agent for reliable Companies, and 
will attend to all business of this charac- 
ter intrusted to him with promptness and 
^satisfaction. See card on page \M. 

W» D. Sackett, of Meadville, prints 
a card on page i;i4, in which ho informs 
the public that he deals in lumber, floor- 
ing, siding, shingles, lath, doors, blinds 
itc. Wo advise those who are about to 
build to give him a call. 

Win. El. Perry is a dealer in Boots 
and Shoes, at Cambridgeboro. The un- 
jileasantUMSs, illustrated on page 150, was 
roi'titled by the stranger following the 
advice of the gentleman. 

Waldle Bros., Florists at Titusville, 
are prepared to furnish a choice and 
large variety of flowering and ornamental 
plants and shrubs. They also make 
to order bouquets, wreaths, crosses &c., 
and will supply promptly all orders by 
mail or express. Send for Catalogue, and 
beautify your homes by making a selec- 
tion therefrom. Card on page :?16. 

R. Bard, Dealer in Hats, Caps, Furs, 
Gents' Furnishing Goods, at Meadville, 
publishes a card on Page 292. Anything 
in his line, M. B. will be happy to furnish 
at very reasonable prices. Remember 
the place, 53 Chestnut St. 

ITliMs. ITlary ITIasson, Milliner. — 

We take pleasure in calling the attention 
of the Ladies of Meadville and the sur- 
rounding towns, to Miss Mary Masson's 
card, which we print on page 292. She 
keeps a choice and well selected assort- 
ment of Millinery and Fancy Goods, and 
is prepared to supply the Ladies with 
anything they wish for in her line of busi- 
ness, at prices that cannot fail to give 
satisfaction. Remember her place of 
business. No. 8 Arch Street, and give her 
a liberal patronage. 

H. S, & F. W. Huidekoper, pro- 
prietors of Meadville Woolen Mills. This 
firm manufacture the best quality of Cas- 
simeres. Flannels, Blankets, Shawls &c., 
at low prices, and offer special induce- 
ments to the trade. Card on page 292. 

A. P. Townsend, Carriage maker 
and Blacksmith, at Conneautvilie, makes 
Carriages, Wagons and Sleighs of all de- 
scriptions. He employs none but good 
workmen, uses the best of material, and 
his patrons can rely on work done at his 
shop. Carriage, sign and ornamental 
painting is executed in the most approved 
manner with dispatch. See card on 
page 350. 

Z. A. Hoffmanu, manufacturer of 
Umbrellas and Parasols, at Meadville, is 
prepared to execute all work in his line in 
the best manner. His charges are moder- 
ate, and those in need of a protector from 
the storm or heat of the sun, should give 
him a call. See card on page 19. 

ITIrs. C. T. Canfield, ITI. D., is a 

graduate of Cleveland O. Homeopathic 
hospital and college, and the experience 
she has had coupled with her success, 
warrants us in highly recommending her 
to the afflicted. Tlie intelligent method of 
treatment together with her lady-like 
bearing, will no doubt ensure Mrs B. a 
large practice. Card on page 196. 

Kaymoiid &. Stem, dealers in Wall 
Paper, Window Shades, House Trimmings 
&('., at Meadville. Messrs. R. & S., do a 
large wholesale and retail business and 
when in want of goods in their line, you 
should certainly give them a call and ex- 
amine their extensive stock. They are 
fair dealing gentlemen and will be pleased 
to show go(Hls and secure your patronage. 
See card on page 350. 




















Boot & Shoe Store 

72 Spring Street, 


9 Si r^« 
Where may be found at all times a large stock of 



Which I will sell as Cheap as any Store in the City. 

— AND— 





Cutters and Sleighs, 

And all work usually done at a first 
) , class 

Csrriap & Repair Slop, 

From the Best Materials, and by 


done in a workmanlike manner. All work warranted as represented. Orders 

respectfully solicited. 

"^757" O C3 33 O O CJ 35: ]B O H " 







Eliiiin Sc Oxvens, Photographers at 
Meadville, publish a card on page 310. 
Having had many years experience, they 
fully understand the art of catching life- 
like pictures from A. to Z. Their rooms 
are centrally and pleasantly located, and 
fitted up with good sky and side lights, and 
with the best class of instruments, they 
are prepared to copy or enlarge pictures 
and finish them up in any known style. 
Give them a .call ; there is no better 

C;. A. Fnllerton, manufacturer of 
Top Buggies. Wagons &c., at Woodcoek- 
boro, publishes a card on page 18. Mr. 
F. understands his business and will do 
justice to all who favor him with their 
patronage. Repairing and blacksmithing 
done neatly and in a satisfactory manner. 
Call and test his work. 

Harris & Kro., dealers in Dry 
Goods, at Roberts' New Block, Spring St. 
Titusville, are among the largest dealers 
in western Pennsylvania. Their mam- 
moth store is at all times filled to over- 
flowing with foreign and domestic dry 
goods of all .styles. Their facilities for 
purchasing stock is such as to enable 
them to supply retail customers at the 
lowest possible' rates, a fact which thous- 
ands of their customers already know. 
Give them a call and be convinced. See 
card on colored page 1. 

The rambridff*^ In«l<^x, published 
by D. P. Robbins. at Cambridgeboro, is a 
neat and well printed paper. Its literary 
and local columns are well conducted and 
make it a welcome visitor at the homes of 
its many subscribers. As an advertising 
medium, merchants in that locality ap- 
pear to understand its value. Mr. Robins 
is supplied with type suitable for execut- 
ing neat job printing. See card on page 

v., \j. Crnftib. dealer in Family Gro- 
ceries and Notions, at Cambridgel)oro, 
prints a card on page 148, the cut in which 
represents the principle on which ho 
transacts busiu^'ss, and as a consequence 
he is sure to prosper. 

The Courier, published by J. E. & 
W. A. Rupert, at Conneautville, is adver- 
tised on page 228. This paper was estab- 
lished in 1847, and during a long series of 
years it has been a welcome visitor to 
many homes that would not willingly dis- 
pense with its weekly advent. It is just 
the paper for the farmer and general 
reader, and its large circulation makes it 
a first rate advertising medium. Its job 
department is capable of turning out 
superior work, at reasonable rates. 

J. O. FSurlins^ham, proprietor of 
Variety Hall Drug House, at Spartans- 
burg, keeps on hand pure Drugs, Medi- 
cines, Paints, Oils, Fancy Articles and 
everything usually found at a good Drug 
Store. For quality of goods and low 
prices Mr. B. will not be surpassed. He is 
also Justice of the Peace, Land and In- 
surance agent. See card on page 246. 

What are Crumbs of Comfort ? 

— Why, Crumb's Carbolic Ointment and 
Crumb's Carbolic Extract, two wonderful 
medicines prepared by the Niagara Phar- 
maceutical Co., at Westfield. It is an 
old saying that "the proof of the pudding 
is in the eating," and so it is with these 
medicines ; for the proprietors have 
found them so valuable in allaying pain 
and curing disease, that they freely offer 
trial packages of the medicine gratuitous- 
ly. They " cast their bread upon the 
waters." &c. Read the advertisement on 
page 148, and then secure some of the 
medicine, is the best advice we can give 

J. J. I>avi«, dealer in Anthracite and 
Bituminous Coal, at Meadville, advertises 
on page 148. When your supply of this 
needful article is low, remember the office 
and yard is corner of Poplar St. and Rail- 

J. H. "W'^lialeii, dealer In Boots and 
Shoes, at 72 Spring St., Titusville, adver- 
tises on page 18. Mr. W., is a practical 
I mail and makes us good work as can be 
I made. Those desiring a neat fitting and 
1 servi( nbie boot or shoe can be accomoda- 
I ted at his store. 


J. «- 



r; « 






Crawford County Mutual Tnsura7ice Company. 

At the time of the organization of this Company in 1840 
but few facilities for insurance indemnity were afforded to the 
citizens of the County ; and the great need of reliable protec- 
tion being felt a few of the prominent citizens procured from 
the Legislature the Charter for the Company. The following 
being the incorporaters and first Board of Directors: — John 
Reynolds, David Dick, Eliphlet Betts, Norman Callender, An- 
drew Smith, Horace Cullum, John McFarland, Edward A. Key. 
nolds and John P. Davis. 

Mr. John Reynolds was the first President, and was con- 
tinued as such (with the exception of two years,) till 1856, hav- 
ing served the Company 14 years i:i that capacity. Mr. Norman 
Callender discharged the duties of Secretary and Treasurer un- 
til 1861, a period of 21 years. 

Hon. John Dick was president of the Company from 1860 
till the time of his death in 1872, when the Hon. Henry C. 
Johnson was elected his successor and continues to hold the 

The business of the Company is conducted on the purely 
mutual plan, and its unparalleled success has placed it in the 
front rank of Pennsylvania Insurance Companies, and has 
demonstrated the fact that properly conducted Mutual Insur- 
ance is not only the safest but by far the cheapest means of 
protection. Prom a small neighborhood affair the business has 
extended until at the present time the assets of the Company 
amount to over 1325,000,00. 




CRAWFOBI) COUNTY was formed from Allegheny, 
March 12, 1800, and provisionally embraced for judicial pur- 
poses, the present counties of Crawford, Erie, Mercer, Venango 
and Warren, with Meadviile as the county seat. Erie was con- 
stituted a separate judicial district April 2, 1803; Venango, 
April 1, 1805; and Warren, March 16, 1819. This county con- 
tains thirty-four townships and covers an area of 594,076 
square acres. It is situated on the west border of the State, 
ht^ing bounded on the north by Erie county, on the East by 
Warren and Venango counties, on the south by Venango and 
Mercer counties, and on the west by the State of Ohio. Its 
length is forty-one miles and its breadth, twenty-four. Its sur- 
fnce is undulating, and but little, if any, that is not tillable. 
The soil is generally of a good quality, better adapted to graz- 
ing than to grain raising. That in the western part is gener- 
ally superior to that in the east. The soil in most of the 
vafleys is very productive, and that of French Creek was suffi- 
ciently manifest at an early day, to attract the attention of Gen. 
Washington, who alluded to its fertility and extent in the notes 
kept of a visit made by him to Fort LeBoeuf, (now Waterford, 
Erie Co.,) in 1753. The cereals and other crops are cultivated 
to considerable extent, though dairying and stock raising are 
the chief sources of wealth and profit to the agriculturist. There 
are not less tlum thirty-three cheese factories in the county at 
the present time, (1873) and the number is being rapidly in- 
creased. It is well watered and was formerly well timbered, 
though much of the latter has been cut and sent to market. 
Large quantities of timber still remain to supply the numerous 
saw mills in the county. 

Tne census for 1870 shows that this county stood frsi in the 
State in the number of farms, none of which exceeded 500 acres; 



that it had the greatest nimiber of farms containing between 
twenty and fifty and fifty and one hundred acres; and that, 
with two exceptions, it had the largest number containing be- 
tween ten and twenty acres, while it had only six containing 
less than three acres, and 273 containing between three and ten 
acres. It also stood first in the number of pounds of cheese 
made and hops raised; second in the number of acres of wood 
land, being exceeded only by Somerset; third in the value of 
home manufactures, and in the number of pounds of maple 
sugar made ; fourth in the value of forest products, the number 
of working oxen, the number of bushels of spring vv^heat raised, 
the gallons of milk sold and of maple molasses made; seventh 
in the number of horses, and the number of tons of hay raised ; 
eighth in the number of acres of improved land, in the value of 
animals slaughtered or sold for slaughter, in the number of 
milch cows and in the number of pounds of wool produced 
and butter made ; ninth in the value of all live stock, 
and the number of sheep fed; tenth in the value of farm 
productions, including betterments and additions to stock, 
and in the number of bushels of buckwheat raised; twelfth 
in the cash value of farming implements and machinery, 
and in the number of bushels of oats raised ; thirteenth in the 
number of bushels of potatoes raised ; sixteenth in the cash value 
of farms; and seventeenth in the value of orchard products, and 
in the number of pounds of bees wax and honey gathered. It 
exceeded Nevada, the District of Columbia and each of the Ter- 
ritories in the number of acres of improved land; Nevada, 
Ehode Island, District of Columbia and each of the Territories, 
except Arizona (?) and Washington, in woodland ; Florida, 
Nevada, District of Columbia, and all the Territories in the 
cash value of farms ; all the latter except Ehode Island in the 
cash value of farming implements and machinery; all the lat- 
ter, including Rhode Island, with the addition of Alabama, 
Minnesota, Mississippi, Nebraska, South Carolina and Texas in 
the value of orchard products; Connecticut, Delaware, Louisi- 
ana, Maryland, Massachusetts, Nebraska, Nevada, Oregon, 
Rhode Island, District of Columbia and all the Territories, ex- 
cept Montana, in the value of home manufactures; Nevada, 
Rhode Island, District of Columbia, and ail the Territories in 
the value of all live stock; all the latter, except Montana, in 
the number of milch cows; Delaware, Florida, Nebraska, Ne- 
vada, Rhode Island, District of Columbia and all the Territo- 
ries, except Colorado and New Mexico, in the number of sheep; 
Nevada, Rhode Island, District of Columbia, and all the Terri- 
tories, except Washington, in the number of swine; California, j 
Florida, Louisiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Nebraska, New Hamp- | 


shire, Rhode Island, Yermont, District of Columbia, and all 
the Territories, except Washington, in the number of bushels of 
spring wheat raised; Connecticut, Minnesota, Mississippi, Ne- 
vada, and Washington Territory, in addition to the latter, 
in the number of bushels of winter wheat raised; Nevada, 
Oregon, Rhode Island, District of Columbia and all the 
Territories, except New Mexico, in the number of bushels 
of Indian corn raised; Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware, Florida, 
Louisiana, Massachusetts, Mississippi, Nevada, Rhode Island, 
South Carolina, Texas, District of Columbia, and all the 
Territories in the number of bushels of oats raised; in addition 
to the latter, California, Georgia, Kansas, Kentucky, Minnesota, 
Missouri, Nebraska, North Carolina, Oregon, and Virginia 
in the number of bushels of buckwheat raised; all the latter, 
except Alabama, California, Georgia, Kansas, Kentucky, Mas- 
sachusetts, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, North Carolina, 
Oregon, Texas and Virginia in the pounds of wool shorn ; 
Florida, Louisiana, Nebraska, Nevada, Oregon, Rhode Island, 
South Carolina, District of Columbia and all the Territories 
in the pounds of butter made; in addition to the latter, Ala- 
bama, Arkansas, Delaware, Georgia, Indiana, Kansas, Ken- 
tucky, Maryland, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Carolina, 
Tennessee, Texas, Virginia and W^est Virginia in the number of 
pounds of cheese made ; in addition to the latter, (excepting , 
Kentucky, Maryland, New Jersey and Rhode Island,) Iowa, 
Minnesota and Missouri in the number of gallons of milk sold ; 
all the latter, (in addition to Rhode Island,) with the exception 
of Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Maryland, Minnesota, 
Missouri, Nebraska, New Jersey, Tennessee, Virginia and 
West Virginia, in the number of tons of hay raised; all the 
states and territories, except California, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, 
Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, New Hampshire, 
New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Vermont and Wisconsin, in 
the number of pounds of hops raised. 

The streams, though numerous, are none of them very large. 
French Creek is the principal one. It flows in a southerly 
direction through the central part of the county and unites 
with the Allegheny at Franklin. It was formerly known as Ven- 
ango (or In-nan-ga-eh.) It is a beautiful, transparent and rapid 
stream, being for many miles from its mouth less than a hundred 
feet wide, and at some seasons is navigable to Waterford for 
boats carrying twenty tons, though for a few weeks during the 
summer it cannot usually be navigated by any craft larger than 
a canoe. One of the first appropriations for the north-western 
part of the State, in 1701, was £400 for the improvement of this 
creek. Oil Creek flows through the eastern part of the county, 


in a southerly direction, making a wide detour to tiie west, 
and empties into the Allegheny at Oil City. Its name is de- 
rived from the oil springs which exist along its banks, the pro- 
duct of which was gathered at the surface in small quantities 
and sold at an early day under the name of Seneca Oil, which 
was supposed to possess valuable curative properties. Oil Creek 
is thus described in 1789, under the head of " Mineral Water," 
by Jedediah Morse, of Charlestowu, Mass., in The American 
Universal Geography : — 

" Oil Creek, in Allegheny county, one hundred miles above Pittsburgh, 
issues from a remarkable spring, which boils like the waters of Hell Gate, 
near New York. On the top of the water floats an oil similar to that called 
Barbadoes tar. Several gallons may be gathered in a day. It is found 
very serviceable in rheumatism, in restoring weakness in the stomach, and 
in curing bruises and sore breasts. "When drank, the water of the spring 
operates as a gentle cathartic. It is gathered hy the country' people and 
Indians, boiled and brought to market in bottles, and is deemed a most 
valuable family medicine." 

Shenango and Conneaut Creeks flow through the western part, 
the former in a southerly direction, near the west border, to the 
Allegheny at Beaver, and the latter in a north-westerly direc- 
tion, to Lake Erie, at Conneaut, m Ohio. The other principal 
streams are Conneautte and Cussewago creeks and Conneaut 
Outlet, which are tributary to French Creek on the west, and 
Muddy, Woodcock and Sugar Creeks, which are affluents of the 
same stream on the east. The Indian name for Cussewago 
Creek " signifies ^big snake,' probably from the sinuosity of its 
course, though tradition says it was named so from a black 
snake seen on its banks." The waters of these streams 
are supplemented by those of Conneaut Lake, in the 
townships of Sadsbury and Summit, Oil Creek Lake, in 
Bloomfield, and Sugar Lake, in Wayne, besides several 
smaller bodies of water. The Indian name of Conneaut 
Lake "signifies 'snowplace,' and may get its origin from 
the snow which remains on the bosom of the lake after 
having thawed away in the spring from the adjacent lands." 
This lake, like the others named, is a beautiful sheet of water, 
three to four miles in length and about a mile in width, and is 
"the largest entirely inland lake in the province." It was for- 
merly used as a reservoir for the Beaver & Erie Canal, its waters 
having been raised about eleven feet above their original height, 
by an embankment constructed across the outlet. 

Geologically the county presents but little diversity, or but 
little of special interest to the geologist. It is underlaid by the 
slates and shales common to the Chemung and Portage groups, 
and is apparently destitute of calcareous rock, except in very 
thin veins. Iron ore has been found in various parts of 


the county, and coal exists in the southern part, though it is 
doubtful whether in sufficient quantity to give it an economic 
value. Considerable quantities of petroleum have been obtain- 
ed in the valley of Oil Creek, principally in the vicinity of 
Titusville. This county lies upon the verge of the oil-producing 
region of the State, a fact from which it derives immense pecuni- 
ary advantage, as the products of its more fertile soil find ready 
and convenient market in the sterile lands where the oil is mtost 

'About four miles west of Conneaut Lake, at the summit 
of the old Beaver & Erie Canal, and extending about a 
mile and a half along its line, is a formation of quicksand, 
averaging some two feet in thickness. ^ The sand lies four- 
teen to sixteen feet below the surface of the ground, which is 
here a black ash and hemlock swamp, formerly very wet, but 
now dry, being drained by the canal. Much difficulty was 
experienced in constructing the canal in this locality, owing to 
the yielding nature of the sand. Piles eighteen to twenty-four 
feet long were driven along each side, forming perfect walls, 
with cross timbers for a floor, the whole so compactly and firmly 
united as to resist the lateral pressure of the sand. At the 
upper end of Conneaut Lake is a formation of shell marl, which 
covers an area of about thirty-three acres, and appears to be 
seven feet thick at the upper end and two and one-half feet 
thick at the lower end. This marl is worked into brick form and 
burned, when it makes a pretty good quality of lime, though 
not very white. The shells, which are of the genus planorbis,iire 
minute and abundant. In the Pymatuning swamp is a some- 
what extensive deposit of soft calcareous tufa and shell marl, 
similar to that in the Conneaut swamp. This marl possesses a 
value as a fertilizer which is little appreciated at the present 
time, and will serve to enrich the surrounding lands when a just 
estimate is placed upon it. Alfred Huidekoper, in his Incidents 
in the Early History of Craivford County, published in 1847, 
thus refers to the Pymatuning swamp: — 

" * * * From ten to twelve miles in width, it has every appearance 
of having once been a lake whose bed had been gradually filled up with 
accumulated vegetable matter. Covered with the cranberry vine, with 
occasional clumps of alders, and islands of larch and other timber, the 
subsoil is so louse that a pole can be thrust into it from ten to twenty^feet. 
Ditches that have been cut through it for the purpose of draining, exhibit 
fallen timber below ground, and the dead stumps of trees still standing in 
place, show, by the divergence of their roots, that the surface of the soil is 
now from two to three feet higher than it was when the trees were standing 
and growing." 

The principal works of internal improvement are the Erie 
and Pittsburgh, the Atlantic & Great Western, the Oil Creek & 


Allegheny Yalley, the Union & Titusville and the Pennsylva- 
nia Petroleum railroads. 

The Erie S Pittshurgh R. R. extends through the western 
part of the county, from north to south, passing through the 
townships of Spring, Conneaut, Pine, North Shenango and 
South Shenango, with its northern terminus at Erie and south- 
ern, at Pittsburgh. It was constructed in 1867 and '8 ; is owned 
and controlled by the Pennsylvania Central K. R. Co.; and does 
an extensive business in the transportation of oar and coal. 

The Atlantic c& Great Wesier?i R. R. extends in a tortuous 
course through the central and western portions of the county, 
passing through the townships of Rockdale, Cambridge, Wood- 
cock, fiead, Union, Greenwood, Sadsbury and East Fallowfield, 
with its eastern terminus at Salamanca, N. Y., and with its 
connections reaches all the principal western points. It was 
built in 1861 — 2. At Meadville the company have a commodi- 
ous depot, with offices and hotel attached, and extensive brick 
shops for manufacturing and repairing engines. It is doing a 
good general freight business, and under the present manage- 
ment is becoming quite popular with ttie traveling public. 
The Franklin Branch of this road, which was constructed in 
1862-63, and extends from Meadville to Oil City, is owned and 
controlled by the same Company, and does an extensive busi- 
ness in the transportation of petroleum. 

The Oil Creek S Allegheny Valley R. R. extends through the 
eastern part of the county, along the valley of Oil Creek, pass- 
ing through the townships of Sparta, Rome, Steuben, Troy and 
Oil Creek, in a southerly direction. The principal station with- 
in this county is Titusville. The principal business of the 
road consists in the transportation of oil and passengers. 

The Union dr Titusville R. R. extends in a south-easterly 
direction through the eastern part of the county, passing 
through the townships of Bloomfield, Athens, Rome, Steuben, 
Troy and Oil Creek. Its principal business is the transporta- 
tion of oil and passengers. 

The Pennsylvania Petroleum R. R. is now under construc- 
tion. The line extends in a south-easterly direction through 
the eastern portion of the county, passing through the town- 
ships of Venango, Cambridge, Rockdale, Richmond, Athens, 
Steuben, Troy and Oil Creek. 

The old Beaver d Erie Canal, which was recently abandoned, 
extends through the western part of the county, from south to 
north, passing through the townships of West Fallowfield, 
Sadsbury, Summit, Summerhill and Spring. The feeder 


extends down French Creek from Bemustown, above Meadville, 
to a point nearly opposite the month of Conneaiit Outlet, where 
it crosses the former stream, and following the course of the 
Outlet, which it crosses at the foot of Oonneaut Lake, and 
unites with the canal on the line of Sadsbury and Summit. 

The County Seat is at Meadville, where it was originally 
located on the erection of the county. Its location there was 
made contingent upon the security for payment to the trustees 
of the county, within four months of the passage of the act, by 
the inhabitants and proprietors of that place and its vicinity, of 
$4,000, either in specie or land, at a reasonable valuation, for 
the use of a seminary of learning within the county, and in 
case of default the trustees were authorized to fix the seat of 
justice at any place within four miles of Meadville. By an act of 
March 5, 1804, the Commissioners were directed to erect a court 
house and county offices upon the public square of that town. 
March 13, 1800, David Mead was commissioned Associate Judge 
of the county, and the following day John Kelso received a 
similar commission, and Thomas Ruston Kennedy was appoint- 
ed Prothonotary. The first court, of which there is any record, 
was held July 6th of that year, by Judges Mead and Kelso, Dec. 
20, 1800. David Mead having resigned the position, Wm. Bell 
wascommissioned Associate Judge, and officiated in thatcapacity 
at the third session of the court, which was held at Meadville, 
April 6, 1801 and presided over by Alex. Addison. 

The erection of the present court house was commenced 
Sept. 10th, 1867, and it was completed in October, 1869. It is 
located on the east side of the public square in Meadville, and 
is constructed in the renaissance style, of pressed brick, with 
stone trimmings. It has an iron roof and is fire-proof through- 
out. Its cost, including fencing, flagging and furniture, was 
8^49,000. It contains all the county offices, and is very conve- 
nient in its internal arrangement. The Commissioners', Treas- 
urer's, Recorder's, Clerk of the Courts' and Arbitration rooms 
occupy the first floor; and the court room, Prothonotary's,Sher- 
ilf's and Jury rooms, the second floor; The Janitor's rooms 
are in the attic. The jail is a stone structure, located immedi- 
ately in rear of the court house, and is fitted up with iron cells. 
The sheriff's house is in front of the jail. It has been built 
many years and does not meet the requirements of a modern 

Tiie Poor House and farm, consisting of 215 acres of good 
land, are located live miles north of Meadville anM onemileeast 
of Saegertown. The cost of the house and outbuildings was 
was $40,000. The estimated value of the property, including 
personal property, is $55,000. The main building, wliich 


is 45 by 68 feet and three stories high, was erected iu 
1868, and the old part, or wing, which is 42 by 90 feet and 
two and a half stories high, in 1854. A kitchen, 22 by 36 
feet, is attached. The whole is warmed bv three heaters in 
the basement: An abundance of water is suplied by a spring, 
flowing through a pipe. The building is rather low for 
good drainage. The first floor of the main building is 
occupied by the family of the Superintendent, (E. 0. David,) 
the director's office, a sewing room, store room, kitchen for the 
family and three bed rooms. The second story is twelve feet 
high and contains seven good sized rooms, with a hall in the 
center. The third story contains nine comfortable rooms. All 
the females are kept in the new building, except a few of ad- 
vanced age, who occupy two rooms on the first floor of the wing. 
There is a bath room, supplied with hot and cold water, in the 
basement of this building. The second story of the wing con- 
tains eleven rooms, which are used as dormitories. All the men 
are kept in this apartment. A kitchen of good size adjoins 
the dining rooms. A sm;ill framed house standing a short 
distance from the main building is used as a laundry, and also 
contains a bath room. In the second story is a carpenter shop, 
in which a pauper, who is a carpenter by trade, makes himself 
very useful. The liouse will accommodate 150 inmates. These 
unfortunate recipients of public charity sleep on straw beds, but 
have sufficient bed clothes, and the apartments are kept clean 
and comfortable. They receive an abundant supply of whole- 
some food. A physician visits the house once a week and of- 
tener if required. Besides the superintendent and matron only 
one man and two girls are employed, all the rest of the labor 
on the farm and in the house being performed by the inmates. 
Intemperance is regarded by the superintendent as the chief 
cause of pauperism in the county. Fully one-third of the 
inmates are foreigners. There is no special provision for the 
accommodation of the insane, but all who are required to be 
kept confined are sent to Dixmont Insane Asylum. 

Crawford, Venango, Mercer and Clarion counties compose the 
Twentieth Congressional District. Crawford county forms 
the Thirtieth Judicial District, the Twenty-ninth Senatorial 
District and elects two Senators, and has two Eepresentatives. 

There are eight papers published in the county, viz : The 
Coaneautville Courier.^ weekly, The Crawford Journal, weekly, 
The Crawford Democrat, weekly. The Cambridge Index, weekly, 
the Titusville Herald, daily and weekly, the Titusville Courier, 
daily and weekly, the Meadville Republican, daily and weekly^ 
and The Sunday Press. The first paper published in the county, 
and the first west of the AUeghanies, was the Crawford Weekly 


Messenger, which was started at Meadville by Thomas Atkinson 
and W. Brendle, in 1805, the first number being issued on the 
second of January of that year. It was Eepublican in politics 
and its columns were avowedly open to all. The only restric- 
tion imposed required that discnssions should be conducted 
with liberality, candor and decency. "This commendable 
rule," says Huidekoper, in his Incidents in the Early History of 
Crawford County, published in 1847, "seems to have been 
observed for the first few numbers of the new paper, but shortly 
after, when the contest began to increase in warmth between 
the friends of Mr. Snyder and Governor McKean, we find the 
political essays in the Messenger marked with the same bitter 
personalities which mar and disfigure similar contests at the 
present day," and the stricture is not less applicable after the 
lapse of over half a century. Justice prompts the admission 
that such, however, was not the character of the editorials. 

The Cokneautville Courier was commenced Nov. 14, 
1847, by A. J. Mead and George W. Brown, and has been issued 
weekly continuously since that date. The following November 
Mr. Mead sold his interest to his partner, who continued in 
charge till May, 1854, when he sold to A. J. Mason and D. 
Sinclair Brown. Such was the success which attended the labors 
of these gentlemen that the subscriptions reached nearly 2000 
in number, and obliged them to introduce steam power. Theirs 
was the first steam power press in the State west of the Alle- 
ghanies. In May, 1856, Mason purchased Sinclair's interest, 
and in August, 1862, sold the establishment to R. 0. & J. H. 
Frey, to accept the command of a volunteer company during 
the war of the Rebellion. He was fatally wounded at Fred- 
ericksburgh, Va. In February, 1864, the Frey Brothers sold to 
J. E. & W. A. Rupert, by whom the paper was consolidated 
with the Crawford County Record, under the title of the Record 
and Courier. The Record was started in 1858, by John W. 
Patton, as an advertising sheet for gratuitous distribution, but 
meeting with great favor it developed into a regular weekly 
paper and soon became a formidable rival of the Courier, both 
being Republican in politics. At the breaking out of the 
Rebellion Mr. Patton joined the army as a lieutenant, and was 
subsequently promoted to the rank of major. At his death 
from wounds received at Chancellorsville, Va., in May, 1863, 
Fred. H. Broggins bought the establishment, which he iiad 
previously leased from Miij. Patton, and in December, 1863, it 
WHS purchased by J. E. & W. A. Rupert, the present proj)rietors, 
who in December, 1870, changed the title to The Conneautville 
Courier, on account of the age of that paper. It is strictly a 
local newspaper, and is the home organ of a region composed 


of the western part of Crawford county, the south-western 
part of Erie and the north-western part of Mercer, in Pa., and 
the eastern part of Ashtabula county, Ohio, embracing a pop- 
ulation of fully 70,000, who are principally engaged in dairy 
farming. It is Republican in politics and is ably conducted. 

The first paper published in Conneautville was the Union, 
which was started in October, 1846, by Piatt & Son, and dis- 
continued the following May. 

The Crawford Journal, published at Meadville, is the 
successor of the Craioford Weelcly Messenger, before alluded to, 
which in 1834, passed into the hands of Joseph C. C Kennedy, 
(late Superintendent of U. S. Census Bureau,) who conducted it 
for a year and a half, when Jos. C. Hays purchased the material, 
and July 27, 1836, changed the name to Crawford Statesman, 
which was Whig in politics. In 1841, Mr. Hays sold to a com- 
pany, and the paper was successively edited by Samuel Magill, 
A. P. Whitaker, H. B. Brooks, James Onslow and James 
Burchfield, Democratic in politics. In 1848, the material was 
purchased by Mr. Hays, who, on the 13th of January of that 
year, commenced the publication of The Crawford Journal, as a 
Whig paper. The Meadville Gazette, another Whig paper, started 
by L. L. Lord, in 1845, was purchased by Mr. Hays and consol- 
idated with the Journal in 1850. Mr. Hays conducted the 
Journal as a Whig, American and Eepublican organ, until No- 
vember, 1864, when it was purchased by John D. Nicholas. In 
December, 1865, the office was entirely destroyed by fire. In 
the spring of 1866, the Journal was re-issued by Edward Bliss 
and John D. Nicholas. Since April, 1867, it has been successive- 
ly under the editoral control of Thomas McKean, McKean & 
Erey, Johnson & McKean, McKean & Andrews, Eobert 
Andrews & Co., Hollister & Metcalf, Chalfant & Tyler, 
C. W. Tyler and Thickstun & Hollister. In April, 1873, 
it was purchased by Hempstead & Co., the present proprietors. 

The Crawford Democrat was started at Meadville, in 1833, 
by James E. McEarland, wh.o sold it, in 1859, to Wm. Wilson, 
by whom it was sold, in 1861, to Thomas W. Grayson, the pres- 
ent editor and proprietor. The paper has always been Demo- 

The Crawford Ii?"DEX is the outgrowth of The Index, a 
monthly advertising pamphlet, which was started at Cam- 
bridgeboro, in 1869, by A. W. Howe, who issued a few 
numbers at remote periods, until declining health and 
financial embarrassments compelled him to relinquish 
the project. At his death in February, 1872, D. P. Eobbins, 
M. D., purchased the press and material, and in April, 1872, 


issued the first number of the Weekly Index, which, by untir- 
ing zeal, he established upon a paying basis. At the beginning 
of the second volume he admitted B. T. Anderson as a partner, 
enlarged the paper to its present size and changed its name to 
the Cambridge Index, under which title it is now published. In 
June, 1873, Mr. Anderson withdrew from the firm, leaving Mr. 
Eobbins the sole proprietor, and by whom it is still published. 
Evidences of settlement at a time long anterior to the advent 
of the present race exist in various parts of the county, 
but too little is known in regard to them to assign them to a 
definite era. Among the nomadic Indians who occupied the 
country when the present settlements were commenced a tradi- 
tion was extant that these traces of civilized occupancy were the 
works of a larger and more powerful race of people than they, 
and their character precludes the idea that they were wrought 
by the uncultured red men. In Gordon's Gazetteer of Pennsyl- 
vania,!^ "the following notice of a curious mound in the 
county," " taken from the N. Y. Jour, of Commerce, 1830." 

*' On an extensive plain near Oil Creek, there is a vast mound of stones' 
containing many hundred thousand cart loads. This pyramid has stood 
through so many ages that it is now covered with soil, and from its top 
rises a noble pine tree, the roots of which running down the sides, fasten 
themselves in the earth below. The stones are many of them so large that 
two men can scarce move them, and are unlike any in the neighborhood ; 
nor are there quarries near, from which so large a quantity could be 
taken. The stones were, perhaps, collected from the surface, and the 
mound one of the many that have been raised by the ancient race which 
preceded the Indians, whom the Europeans have known. These monu- 
ments are numerous further north and east, and in the south and west are 
far greater, more artificial and imposing." 

We extract from Huidekoper's Incidents in the Early History 
of Crawford County the following relative to the Indian occu- 
pancy of the country embraced in this county : 

" There were originally two circular forts about a mile below the present 
village of Meadville. The one in the valley, on the farm of Mr. Taylor 
Randolph, and the other a quarter of a mile below, on the bluff point of a 
high knoll, where a small stream puts into the canal. The plough and 
annual tillage of the soil, have now destroyed them. There was also a 
mound to be seen a short distance above the fort, which stood in the 
plain. It is now nothiuL'' but a smooth eminence, some two or three feet 
liigh, and extending from north to south some fifteen or twenty feet, and 
about twice as nmch from east to west. It is described, however, by 3lr. 
Isaac Randolph, one of the oldest settlers, on whose farm it stands, as 
having been composed originally of two mounds connected by a narrow 
neck between them. The material of one of the mounds he repreM-nts 
a.s having been of gravel, and the other of alluvial earth. The ground 
around the mound is alluvial, without stone, and it is evident the material 
was carried some distance to construct the mound, as there was no ditch or 
excavation near it, from which it could have been taken. The mound 
stands some thirty rods from the stream, where gravel is abundant. 


" The fields in the neighborhood abound with small pieces of Indian 
crockery, resembling common earthenware, except that it is not glazed, nor 
so well burned. 

" In ploughing in the neighborhood of the above mound some years ago 
an Indian grave was discovered, covered with a large stone, under which, 
among the bones, were found some interesting relics. Among the rest, 
some sharp instruments of agate or other hard stone, shaped in the form 
of the segment of a circle, from three to five inches long, and having one 
edge, and the points very sharp ; they were probably used either for 
surgical instruments, or for tattooing, &c. Indian arrow-heads of flint, 
and axes of greenstone, are frequently found in the flats along the creek, 
and occasionally the remains of pipes for smoking carved out of stone. 
A small idol, carved in the form of an owl, of soapstone, was found a 
few years since, and is now in the cabinet of Mr. Frederick Huidekoper, 
in Meadville. A small turtle, either a petrifaction, or a relic of Indian 
sculpture, has lately been discovered in excavating for a fiirnace on the 
Big Sugar Creek ; it is now in the possession of Mr. J. Russell, at Russell- 
ville, in Venango County. The fossil is a siliceous stone, and was un- 
fortunately and wantonly broken by the laborers who exhumed it ; the 
pieces, however, have been obtained and preserved by Mr. Russell. The 
head and front part of the body are entire ; the head a little distorted, but 
very distinct. From a hasty inspection I had of it in passing Mr. Russell's, 
a f ^ w days since, I should be inclined to believe it a specimen of Indian 
sculpture, and an idol of the Delaware, or some other tribe of Indians, 
who regarded the turtle as sacred. 

"The most perfect of the Indian fortifications in the county is a cir- 
cular fort, still in a tolerable state of preservation, which stands on a point 
of land projecting into the Pymatuning Swamp in North Shenango town- 
ship. The area of the fort includes some two acres of ground, now 
covered with large timber. The breastwork is about three feet high, and 
the fosse from two to three feet deep ; there are from four to five places 
of egress from the fort, where there are intervals in the ditch. The breast- 
work has probably originally been fortified with a stockade, and the 
portals occupied with gates. On the land side, or the side opposite to the 
swamp, is another breastwork, some twenty or thirty yards from the fort, 
and now less distinct. 

" In the interior of the fort there are a great number of places where 
there is a slight depression in the surface, as though a hole had been dug 
some two feet in diameter. In excavating in these places the ground has a 
burnt look, and among the earth are small pieces of charcoal, indicating 
that these holes have been receptacles for fire, and were probably made 
use of in cooking. On the top of the breastwork trees are now growing, 
one of which, a white oak, measured more than ten feet in circumference. 
In the neighborhood of the fort are Indian graves and remains, that have 
not yet been explored." 

At " Green Mount," upon the farm of Mr. Rufus Smith, 
about two miles south of Meadville, have recently been ex- 
humed human skeletons, which, from their position and other 
circumstances connected with their burial, have induced in some 
the belief that they are Indian remains. While the evidence 
thus far adduced does not fully establish this as the fact, the 
position is not rendered less tenable by the counter theory, 
which seeks to show, upon the authority of Mr. Alexander 
Shaw, of Shaws Landing, and other early settlers, that the 


remains are those of early white settlers, and the locality a 
burial ground which was laid out upon the farm when it was 
the property of James Randolph. There is little doubt that 
the spot was used as a place of burial by the early white settlers ; 
and the irrefragable evidence which exists that this was once the 
home of the red man, renders it highly probable that this 
mound, so characteristic of the Indian sepulture, and yet, pos- 
sibly, only a natural conformation of the ground, was used by 
them for interring their dead. It is not impossible, therefore, 
nor improbable, that the remains of both white and red men re- 
pose there. The remains which have been disinterred are 
placed in the Natural History Department of the Meadville 
Theological School, and may prove to be interesting aboriginal 

In Cussewago township and other localities numerous Indian 
relics have, from time to time, been disclosed by the agency of 
the plow and otherwise. Huidekoper relates that in 1834, while 
engaged in surveying the extreme western part of the county, 
near Sorrel Hill, he discovered trees which had been blazed 
one hundred and twelve years before that time. On blocking 
these trees the mark of the ax or edo^ed instrument w^as very 
distinct. Very recently Mr. Eli Brown, while engaged in fell- 
ing a large oak tree, upon his farm in Summit township, dis- 
covered near its center a cut which was apparently made with 
an ax or other sharp instrument of similar design. The num- 
ber of rings marking each year's growth, from thecutoutward, 
as counted by Mr. Brown, indicates that the incision was made 
more than three centuries ago, as early as 1573, but by whom 
can only be conjectured. 

This section of country seems to have been considered by the 
Indians as neutral ground, and was probably only the tempe- 
rary home of nomadic tribes. It is not definitely known that 
any permanent Indian village existed within the limits of the 
county, though suppositions that such is the fact have been and 
are still entertained. Their nearest village on the east, of 
which we have any authentic record, was Cornplanter's, at Tin- 
/ie.'ika.ntaffo,on the Allegheny River, and the nearest settlements 
of the western Indians were at Cuyahoga and Sandusky. 
Among the Indians who were living at the mouth of Connoaut 
Creek was a chief, named Canadauyhta, to whom, and his three 
sons, (Flying Cloud, Big Sun and Standing Stone,) the e»rly 
white settlers were inde)}ted for many acts of kindness and 
ft-iendly protection. 

Settlement by the whites was commenced in 1787, by David 
and John Mead, who, in Mie summer of that year, impelled by tlie 
acrimonious disputes engimdered by conflicting claims betweeu 


Connecticut and Pennsylvania, left their homes in Northum- 
berland county to explore the valley of French Creek. "They 
found the soil rich and productive, and many of the finest por- 
tions of the valley covered with herbage and grass, the forest 
trees having apparently been long previously removed, giving 
the cleared portions, at this time, much the appearance of a 
natural prairie." Their favorable report of the country induced 
Joseph Mead, Thomas Martin, John Watson, James F. Ran- 
dolph, Thomas Grant, Cornelius VanHorne and Christopher 
Snyder to accompany them the following spring with a view to 
making it their permanent home. They located upon French 
Creek, in the vicinity of Meadville, some upon the east bank, 
but principally upon the west side, at the mouth of Cusse- 
wago Creek. Owing to the frequent outrages perpetrated by the 
hostile Indians upon the settlements of this frontier, by which 
these pioneers and the few who subsequently united their 
fortunes with them were several times driven from their im- 
provements and compelled to seek protection at Franklin, the 
nearest fortified place, the settlements were much retarded dur- 
ing the first" eight years, nearly every one of which was marked 
by the brutal ferocity and vindictiveness of the Indians ; and 
not until the consummation of the treaty of G-en. Wayne with 
the western Indians, which was made Aug. 3, 1795, and ratified 
Dec. 22, of the same year, and which brought tranquility and 
security to them, did a rapid, healthy and enduring improve- 
ment take place. Early in 1794 the settlers organized them- 
selves into a military company, of which Cornelius VanHorne 
was chosen captain, and a block house was built, in the upper 
story of which a cannon was mounted. The blockhouse was a 
rough log building, with the upper story projecting beyond the 
lower one, and was provided with a centry box on the top. It 
was situated east of Water street, in the city of Meadville, and 
remained standing till the summer of 1828, when, in the pro- 
gress of improvement, it was removed. The settlers worked 
their farms as best they could, keeping together in small com- 
panies, fearing the isolation which was sure to provoke attack 
from a covert enemy, and ever on the alert to anticipate and 
avert the danger with which they were constantly threatened. 

Wishing to avoid repetition we refer the reader to the respec- 
tive towns, where further details pertaining to the early settle- 
ments will be found. 




ATHENS, was formed in 1831. It is an interior town* 
lying north-east of the center of the county and contains 17,113 
square acres. The surface is pleasantly diversified by upland 
and valley. The soil is of good quality, being well adapted to 
the growth of grass, barley, rye, oats, corn and buckwheat, and 
is well watered in the western and central parts by Muddy 
Creek, its tributaries, and the numerous springs from which 
they take their rise, and in the eastern part by Oil Creek, which 
crosses the north-east corner of the township. It is populated 
by a thrifty and intelligent people, who are engaged principally 
in agriculture, lumbering and the various industries growing 
out of the latter. Among the principal manufacturing interests 
are Wright & Barter's cheese box factory and planing mill, 
situated at Little Cooley, and giving employment to five men 
in the manufacture of 200 boxes per day; Sam.uel Clement's 
steam saw and shingle mill, located on road No. 11, which 
employs two men and turns out 3000 feet of lumber and 20,000 
shingles per day; J. M. Parker's shingle mill, located in the 
suuth-east part, which employs eight men and is capable of pro- 
ducing 20,000 shingles per day ; D. & J. Riggs' steam saw and. 
shingle mill, located on road No. 35, which gives employment 
to three men and is capable of cutting 2000 feet of lumber and 
10,000 shingles per day; and the Athens Mills, located on road 
No. 2f5, near the south line, consisting of steam saw, shingle 
and lath mills, in which twenty-live men are emploved and 
15,000 feet of lumber, 20,000 slimgles and 10,000 iatii can be 
made per day. 

The township is traversed by the Union & Titusville R. R., 
which crosses the north-east corner, and the Pennsylvania 
Petroleum R. R., which crosses the south-west corner. 

The population of the township in 1870 wad 1317, of whom 
121)0 were native, 27, foreign and all, white. 


During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township contained 
nine schools and employed sixteen teachers. The number of 
schohirs was 460 ; the average number attending school, 335 ; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, $1,677.77. 

Little Cooley, (p. v.) situated in the western part of the 
township, on Muddy Creek, and on the line of the P. P. R. 
E., is a promising village containing a church, (United Breth- 
ren,) school house, hotel, six stores, a grist mill, cheese box fac- 
tory and many comfortable dwellings. 

Taylors Stand (p. o.) is situated on the State Road, in the 
north part. 

The settlement of the township was commenced about the lat- 
ter part of the last century by a man named Smith, who lived in 
lonely seclusion without neighbors or companionship save that 
of the nomadic Indians who frequented his locality, and with 
no better roads than the Indian paths afforded. Franklin was 
the nearest reliable place from wliich he could obtain supplies, 
and these were conveyed upon the backs of horses which were 
eventually lost in the wilderness. His house stood upon tiie 
Dr. Taylor farm and its ruins were discernible when the doctor 
took possession. He finally abandoned his improvements, but 
whether he reached the settlements in safety, or became a victim 
to the treachery of his savage companions is not known. 
Smith was followed by Elisha Root, Dr. Silas Taylor, Jonah 
Edson, Wm. King, John Shawburger and Abraham Wheeler, 
who battled heroically with the hardships incident to pioneer 
life and effected permanent settlements. Taylor and Wheeler, 
far advanced in years, have lived to see the wonderful transfor- 
mations, by which a wilderness forbidding in aspect and habited 
by wild beasts has given way to the fruitful farms of the pros- 
perous husbandman and the busy hum of the mechanic arts, 
and to enioy in sweet tranquility the fruits of their early ardu- 
ous labors. The absence of roads of any kind was one of the 
first difficulties which demanded the attention of these brave 
and sturdy yeomen. By an act of the Legislature a State road 
was authorized and had*^ been cut out, but the underwood had 
obtained vigorous growth and obstructed its passage. Steep hills 
needed leveling, deep morasses making passable and streams 
bridging; while dense forests covering all the lands denied them 
subsistence. Nothing daunted they set themselves to the task 
of removing these obstacles. Dr. Taylor and John Brown (the 
latter of Harpers Ferry notoriety, who settled at a later day in 
the township of Richmond, which adjoins this on the west,) 
were active in opening -the State road through their respective 
townships, and soon had the satisfaction of seeing a serviceable 


highway which answered well its purpose, and laid the founda- 
tion f^r more permanent improvement. The settlement of the 
township was retarded by the conflicting titles arising from 
discrepancies iu the surveys made by Doe and Herrington. 
Many who came purposing to take up and improve the lands 
were deterred from doing so and sought homes in other locali- 
ties where patrimony was less likely to be affected by legal con- 
tention. Happily, however, all these clashing interests have 
been harmonized by wise legislation, and the bitter controver- 
sies which threatened the peace of the whole community have 
long since ceased and their memory is partially obliterated by 
the lapse of time. 

Robert Cage, a native of Harpers Ferry, Va., who died in 
August, 18C9, settled in April, 1824, on the 200 acre tract, " No. 
1718," on which his son John now lives. 

The first improvement on the site of the village of Little 
Cooley was made by Isaac A. Cummings, in 1848, and for some 
time his was the only habitation in that locality. 

The " Church of OocV^ (Advent,) was organized with three 
members, in 1855, by Elder Charles Crawford, the first pas-tor. 
The Society is without a house of worship, meetings being held 
in the grove during the summer and in the school house during 
the winter. There are seventy members. To certain inquiries 
propounded relative to this church, Elder C. N. Burrell, the 
present pastor, facetiously replies that the house of worship was 
erected " when God made the world," and will seat " all that will 
come." Its cost, he says, " God only kLOWs " as " the trees are 
his first temple." 
'A beautiful and conspicuous church edifice graces the village 
of Little Cooley. It is under the supervision of the United 
Brethren, though it was built with funds contributed by all 
denominations and its doors are open to all orthodox sects and 
to moral entertainments. 

BEAVER was formed in 1811. It lies in the north-west 
corner of the county, bordering upon Ohio on the west and 
Erie county on. the north, and contains 21,G08 square acres. 
The surface is level and watered by several small streams tribu- 
tary to Conneaut Cref'k, which have their rise in the south })art 
of the townshi]) and flow north, parallel to each other, through 
it. In the south-western part is a salt t-pring, which has yielded 
considerable quantities of salt. The waters were not stronglv 
impregnated with saline matter and as it was believed that by 
boring deeper a stronger brine would be obtained, a well was 
sunk an additional de])th of 200 to 300 feet, but instead of yield- 

iiiga stronger brine oil was obtained, not, however, in sufhcient 

38 ^^^ ^ER. 

quantity to render it profitable. The oil mixing witii the salt 
water rendered the latter valueless for commercial purposes. 
An effort was made to restore the salt spring to its former pur- 
ity by filling the well to its former depth, but that proving 
futile it was abandoned. The soil is well adapted to grazing, 
and dairying and stock raising form the chief pursuits of the 
agriculturist as well as the principal occupation of the inhabit- 
ants. Lumbering is carried on to some extent. The lands in 
the northern part of the township, having been in the hands of 
speculators, evince but slight improvement, though they are 
now being rapidly brought under cultivation. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1177, of whom 
1101 were native, 7G, foreign and all, white. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township contained 
eleven schools and employed twenty-two teachers. The num- 
ber of scholars was 373 ; the average number attending school, 
307; and the amount expended for school purposes, $1,834,07. 

Beaver C-EisTER (p. o.) is located in the center of the town- 
ship, four miles from the Erie & Pittsburg R. R., and contains 
two churches, (both recently built,) two stores, two saw mills, 
(one oj^erated by steam and the other by water,) a manufactory 
of hand-rakes, bent fellies, spokes and wagon neaps, a cheese 
factory, two blacksmith shops and about twenty-five dwellings. 

J. W. Wood & Co.'s manufacturing establishment, located 
here, gives employment to about eight persons and annually 
produces about 12,000 to 15,000 hand rakes, 5,000 sets of fellies 
and wagon shafts, 2,000 wagon poles and 1,500 sets of spokes^ 

The settlement of the township was commenced about the 
beginning of the i^resent century. George and William Fos- 
ter are believed to be the first who located within its limits. 
They came from the eastern part of the State about the year 
1800 and settled near the center. William preceded his father 
a few months. He brought with him upon a hand sled a barrel 
of flour and superintended his own cuisine, which, it is fair to 
presume, was of a most primitive character. His meat was 
supplied by the game which was then abundant. About the 
same time the Fosters can;e settlements were made by a Mr, 
McGtiire in the southern part of the township, by two families 
named Silverthorn, in the south-east part, on Silverthorn Eun, 
and by a Mr. Thompson, in the south-western part. A Mr. 
Durham, settled south of Beaver Center near the same time. 

The Gateses, Hollenbecks, Browns and Larkins came in a 
little later. Lotan Reid, a native of Massachusetts, located in 
the south-western part in 1831, having previously resided in 
Canada. At that late day there were no roads in the locality 



in which he settled, and the blazed trees of that period were 
the only guide the traveler had in traversing the dense forests. 
The first store in the township was probably kept at Beaver 
Center, by Lester Griswold. The first grist mill was built at 
the same place, by Robert Foster, it contained a single run of 
stones, which were obtained from rocks found in the vicinity. 
The first saw mill is believed to have been built by Wm. Plymat, 
about a mile west of the center. 

The Church of the United Brethren at Reeds Corners, was organized with 
ten members in 1850, by Rev. Willis Lamson, the first pastor. Their house 
of worship was erected in 1861, at a cost of $800, and will seat 350 per- 
sons. It is free to all orthodox denominations. The present pastor is Rev. 
J. Denis; and the number of members, thirty one. The Church property 
is valued ot $600. — [Information furnuhed by Mr. W. W. Lamson. 

The Christian Church, at Beaver Center, was organized with twenty 
members in 1870, by Rev. I. R. Spencer, the first pastor, and the church 
edifice, which will seat 200 persons, was erected in 1871, at a cost of 
$2,400. There are at present thirty-two members, who are under the min- 
istration of Rev. J. J. Summerbell. The Church property is valued at 
$2,600. An organization of the Christian denomination existed in this 
place about 1840, continuing eight or ten years, with Elder J. E. Church 
as its pastor. — [Information furnished by Mr. Luther Gates. 

BL003IFIELD was formed in 1811. It lies upon the 
north border of the county, east of the center, and contains 
39,4G5 square acres. The surface is broken by the valley of 
Oil Creek, (which extends diagonally through the central part 
of the township,) and its numerous tributaries, the principal of 
which are Wv.^st Gate Creek and Streve and Mosey runs. The 
east and west branches of Federal Run irrigate the surface of 
the western part of the township and contribute their waters to 
Muddy Creek, a tributary of French Creek. Oil Creek Lake 
lies about the center of the township. 

Dairying is an important industry of this township, and 
manufacturing is carried on to a limited extent. The staple 
j)roductions of the manufactories are lumber and cheese. 
Among the industries which engage the attention of the people, 
are W7n. Porter db Son^s butter and cheese factory^ situated at 
Chapinville, whicli was completed in May, 1873, gives employ- 
ment to four persons, receives the milk of 275 cows and pro- 
duces fifty pounds of butter and eight to ten cheeses per day; 
Dawson H. Fisher^ s cheese factory^ located on road 17, which em- 
])loys two persons and ])r()duccs eiglit choeses per day; Euqene 
C. Wood''8 shinyle 7nill, situated on road A'l, which emj)loys two 
men and is cai)al)le of cutting 0,000 shingles per day ; W. Z>. 
Brunstvtter\H saw and lath mill, located on mad 1, which employs 
eleven men and is ca])able of sawing 7,000 feet of lumber and 
3,000 lath per day; Samuel 11. Wallace's saw mjV/, sitiuited on 


Mosey run and on road 4^, which has facilities for sawing 2,000 
feet of lumber per day ; Wm. W. Woodward's saio and grist mill, 
situated on Mosey Kun and on road 20, with one run of stones 
and a capacity for sawing 2,000 feet of lumber per day ; Perry 
Shreve's saw mill, situated on a branch of West Gate Greek and 
on road 46; Dobben d' Wise's saw fnill, situated at the junction 
of roads 17 and 19, which employs five men and has facilities for 
sawing 10,000 feet of lumber per day; Henri/ M. Batchelder's 
saio mill, situated at Lincolnville, employing five men and pro- 
ducing 8,000 feet of lumber per day ; and Davenport <& Son's 
saw mill, located at Riceville, which employs four men and is 
capacitated to saw 2,500 feet of lumber per day. 

The Union & Titusville R. R. extends diagonally through the 
township, following the course of Oil Creek. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1,262, of whom 
1,238 were native, 24, foreign and all, white. 

During the year ending June 8, 1872, the township contained 
"ten and one-half schools," and employed nineteen teachers. 
The number of scholars was 377; the average number attend- 
ing school, 274; and the amount expended for school purposes, 

RiCEYiLLE, (p. V.) situated on the south line, near the south- 
east corner, and upon Oil Creek, is a station on the U. & T. 
R. R. In 1870 it had a population of 301. It contains a church 
school house, hotel, four stores, two saw, one grist, and two 
shingle mills, one cabinet, two wagon, and two blacksmith 
shops, a foundry and agricultural implement manufactory, a 
sash, door and blind factory and about seventy-five dwellings. 

Lincolnville (p. o.) is situated on Oil Creek and on the U. 
& T. R. R., a little south of the center of the township. 

Chapinyille (p. o.) is situated on the line of Rockdale. 

Bloomfield (p. 0.) is situated north-east of thecenter, at the 
head waters of West Gate Creek. 

The first settlement of which we have knowledge, was 
made by a man named Cunningham, who is believed to 
have located in 1795, on land subsequently purchased by James 
and Elkanah Blakeslee. In 1798, James Hamilton came into 
the township, as the agent of John Fields, of Philadelphia, and 
with his advent commenced the first substantial improvement. 
He built the first grist mill in 1800, near Oil Creek Lake. It 
was rebuilt in 1821. Mr. Hamilton removed to Meadville in 
in 1808. Between 1798 and 1800 settlements were made by the 

Bloomfields, Xegus, Piper, James Bryan and Joseph 

Kirk. Richard Shreve, a son of Gen. Wm. Shreve of Borden- 
town, N. J., who served seven years under Washington, was 


born Sept. 22, 1760, and came to Bloomfield in 1798, from Red 
Srone, where for eight years previous he was in charge of the 
Washington Mills, built by George Washington. He had thir- 
teen children, nine sons and four daughters, of whom Charles 
and Margaret are the only survivors. Charles is now living 
on road IG, and has raised a large family. Wm. and Barzillai 
Shreve brought a carding machine, which they run two seasons. 
It was the third brought into Allegheny county, of which 
Crawford county was then a part, the other two being owned 
by Lot Lewis, of Meadville, and E. Hewes, of Erie. James 
Blakeslee came to this township from Genesee county, N. Y., 
in May, 1819, followed in June of the same year by his son El- 
kanah, who was born August 23, 1796, in Washington county, 
N. Y., and removed thence with his father to Genesee 
cr»unty, in 1799. The Blakeslees located on the Cunning- 
ham place, which they purchased of some Swedes, who suc- 
ceeded Cunningham in the settlement thereon. James died 
at the age of 87 years. The first house built on the site of 
Riceville was erected by Samuel Rice. It was constructed of 
logs. The first saw mill at that village was built in 1830. Seth 
Lincoln, a native of Massachusetts, came from Fabius, N. Y., 
in December, 1837, and took up a tract of 400 acres on the site 
of Lincolnville, where he cut the first tree and erected the first 
saw and grist mills. The saw mill is still in operation, but the 
grist mill relapsed into disuse about two years ago. While passing 
a chute with a raft, on his way to Pittsburgh, in 1847, Mr. Lin- 
coln received a blow on the head from a scantling, which caused 
his death. Salmon N. Sturdevant, also from Fabius, joined 
Mr. Lincoln the year following that of his settlement. He 
purchased ten acres from a gentleman living in Meadville, and 
subaequently fifty acres from Mr. Liiicoln, on which he is still 
living at the age of 74 years, and filling the ofiSce of town 

The BloomfieM Baptist Churchy at Shreve Corners, was organized with 
eighteen menil)ers, Dec. 24, ISoO, by Rev. R D. Hays, the first pastor, and 
and their cluirfh edifice, wiiich will seat 250 persons, was erected in 18o4. 
The Cliurch now has eighty-five members. During its existence 107 i>cr- 
8ons have been added by baptism, letter, experience, and former baptism; 
71 have been dismissed by letter; and 22 have been excluded and their 
names erased from the Churfh membership. It has liad seven diflerent 
pastors, the present incumbent, liev. C. Shreve, our infornumt, now bring 
on the twelfth year of his pastorate. The Church property is valued at 

CAMBBIDGE was formed from Vcnanrro in 1852. It 
lies al)<>ut the center of the north border of the county, and 
containfl 11,102 square acres. It 18 drained by I'Vench Creek 
and its tributaric^s, the principal of which are Conneautte and 


Little Conneaut CreekwS. French Creek enters the township 
near the center of the east border and flows in a westerly direc- 
tion to its confluence with Oonneautte Creek, on the west 
border, when it deflects to the south. These two streams form 
the west boundary of the township, separating it from V(?nango. 
The soil throughout the township is a rich loam, w^ell adapted 
to dairying, which forms the chief pursuit of the inhabitants. 

The Atlantic & Great Western R. R extends through the 
township, following the course of French Creek, and the Penn- 
sylvania Petroleum R. R. crosses the central part, from west to 
east, nearly. 

The population of the township in 1870, was 747, all of whom 
were white, and all, except 47, native born. 

During the year ending, June 3, 1872, the township contained 
six schools and employed eleven teachers. The number of schol- 
ars was 207 ; tlie average number attending school, 150 ; and 
the amount expended for school purposes, $792.01. 

Cambridge (p. v.) is centrally located, on French Creek and 
the A. & G. W. R. R., and is distant fourteen miles north of 
Meadville, the county seat. It is a thriving village, containing 
five churches, three hotels, a bank, (organized in 1872,) eleven 
stores, a saw mill, tannery, shovel-handle factory, two planing 
mills, three carriage and two shoe shops, three liveries, and had 
in 1870, 452 inhabitants. It was incorporated as a borough in 
1867. The tannery is owned by F. W. Winchester and is capa- 
ble of tanning 1,200 hides per annum. The handle factory is 
operated by B. M. Sherwood & Son. In it fifteen men are em- 
ployed and one hundred dozens of handles made per day. 
These gentlemen have a saw mill, capable of sawing 10,000 feet 
of lumber per day, and a shingle mill, capable of cutting 10,000 
shingles per day. They are also engaged in the manufacture of 
cheese boxes. One mile north of Cambridge is H. N. Rock- 
well's lath mill, containing one drag and five circular saws, em- 
ploying six men and capable of cutting 15,000 lath per day. 

The Cambridge Masonic Lodge was organized with eight char- 
ter members, in July, 1870, with Prof. H. D. Persons as first W. 
M. The lodge has a good hall, well furnished, and is in a pros- 
perous condition. The present (June, 1873,) number of mem- 
bers is oyer fifty, including many of the best citizens in the com- 
munity. Regular meetings are held the second and fourth 
Fridays of each month. 

Drakes Mills (p. o.) is situated in the north part of the 

Settlement was commenced the latter part of the last century^ 
Robert Humes, a native of Ireland, came here in 1797 and ig 


said to have settled the first farm in the townfhip, on lot 141, 
on which his son David now resides. He helped to raise the 
first cabin built in Meadville. Archibald Humes and Michael 
Sherred, from Susquehanna county, came about the same time. 
The former built the first grist mill in this part of the county. 
Other early settlersat this or a little later date were John I., Thos. 
and Archibald (Jr.) Humes, John Sherer and Henry Allen, the 
latter a native of England. Henry Baugher, from the vicinity 
of Harrisburg, came in about 1800. Leonard Docter came from 
Susquehanna county in 1801, and located on lot 128. Isaac Kelly, 
Thos. Fullerton, Edward Hicks, James Durham, James Weston, 
John Sinclearand Alex. Anderson settled here in 1811, and John 
Langley, a native of Ireland, in 1812. James Birchard, from 
Berkshire county, Mass., and Amos Ames, from the same State, 
came in 1813; and Charles T. Cummings and Dr. Perkins, who 
also settled here the latter year, purchased a large tract of land 
wiiich was settled by emigrants from Massachusetts, and is at 
present known as "Yankee Hill" Daniel and Sylvester Root, 
brothers, from Hampshire Co., Mass., settled in the township in 
1819. These early settlers were accustomed to go to Erie for 
salt and other necessaries, which were conveyed on forked poles, 
drawn by a yoke of oxen. This w^as a rude conveyance — one 
which the descendants of these worthy pioneers could scarcely 
be induced to adopt at the present day — but one which was 
adapted to the times and the condition of the country through 
which they passed. 

The first- religious meetings held in the township, when this 
was a part of Venango, were held on the bank of French Creek, 
near the cemetery. The worshipers assembled under heaven's 
blue canopy, sheltered by the forest trees. A stump cut down 
the center, one-half left a few feet higher than the other, served 
as a pulpit, while the congregation sat upon logs and such other 
conveniences as the location afforded. 

The Cnmbridfjehoro Baptist Church, (formerly known as the RoeJcdale, but 
oriicinully as the Jxiuuion BiqitUt Church,^\<^'A organized witli twelve mem- 
bers, Oct. 31, 1812, by Revs. Wm. West and Thomas Kiirdon. The 
Society has erected tliree church edifices. We are not advised of tiie 
year in which the first was built, but the second one was constructed in 
1S;{5, and the j)resent one, which will Sf-at 380 persons, in 1870, at a cost 
of !^(i,OUO. The first pastor was litv. George Miller, the present one is 
Rev. Ross Ward, our informant. Tiie Society numbers ninety-five mem- 
])ers, and its property is valued at .$0,800. 

From the minutes of the Vortn-yinth Annual Sesm'on of t?ir F^-enrh 
Crerk liaptint Association we learn that the members at its orgnnizalion 
were "(r'w. MilUn\ A ex. Amhrmni,, laimc luUy, John Lanalry. Jan. Aiulvr- 
fion, Sally Clark, liarhar Miller, Hannah Kelly, Elizaheth Daniel, Chri.stina 
}filler and, Lydia A)uler»son ;" and the following relative to the discipline 
of the Church : — 


'* In the early history of the church every member was required to at- 
tend eveiy meeting ; if any one but once failed to do so, he was required 
to give an excuse ; if he failed twice, he was visited by brethren appointed 
by the church, who reported at the next meeting. Brethren appointed on 
any committee were required faithfully to perform their duty ; if any one 
committed a misdemeanor which came to the knowledge of the church, 
some judicious brother was appointed to admonish him. A yearly meet- ' 
ing was held which all were expected and were glad to attend, and which 
was ever attended by members of sister churches, commencing Saturday 
P. M. and continuing over the Sabbath. Their greetings on those occasions 
were hearty. Their evening meetings often extended far into the 
night. When they voted to hold a special or protracted meeting, they 
gave themselves to prayer and fasting, arranged their business so that all 
could attend from the first, and gave word to their friends near and far. 
Neighboring pastors would attend. These meetings were short, but fre- 
quently from the first, sinners would ask for the prayers of Christians." 

The First Presbyterian Church of Cambridge, at Cambridge borough, was 
organized with twenty -three members, April 22, 1852, by Revs. R. Craig- 
head, E. W. Beebe and Elder Kerr. Their house of worship was 

erected the same year, at a cost of $1,500. It will seat H50 persons. Rev. 
G. W. Hampson was the first pastor, and Rev. W. A. McCarrell, our im- 
formant, is the present one. ' There are one hundred members. The 
Church property is valued at $2,500. 

CONNEAUT "ivsiS formed in 1811, and derives its name 
from the lake of the same name. It lies upon the west border 
of the county, north of the center, bordering upon the State of 
Ohio, and contains 23,896 square acres. The surface is quite 
level or gently rolling, and is watered in the western part by 
Paden Greek and other small streams and in the eastern part 
by Mill Creek. The soil, which is a gravelly loam, produces 
good grass and grain, and dairying and stock raising form the 
chief vocations of the people. The Erie & Pittsburgh R. R. 
passes through the eastern part of the township. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1729, all of 
whom were white, 1G67, native and 62, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township contained 
sixteen schools and employed thirty-two teachers. The num- 
ber of scholars was 560; the average number attending school, 
505; and the amount expended for school purposes purposes, 

Pe^stn Lii^rE, (p. V.) situated in the western part of the town- 
ship, and distant about half a mile from the Ohio line, is sur- 
rounded by a tolerably good farming and dairy country, and 
contains two stores, one hotel, one tannery, two blacksmith and 
two shoe shops and about sixteen dwellings. 

Steamburg, (p. 0.) situated on Paden Creek, in the north 
part of the township, contains a church, steam saw mill, cheese 
factory, blacksmith shop and about ten dwellings. 


Summit Statioit, located in the eastern part, on the E. & P. 
R. R., derives its name from the fiict that the summit of the 
road is a short distance north of this locality. 

Settlement of the township was commenced near the close 
of the last century, but of the precise year we are not advised. 
Wm. Shotwell, one of the first settlers, if not the first, located 
near the center, but remained only a short time. Several settle- 
ments were made in 1798, or about that year. Among those 
who settled at that time were Wm. and Thos. Rankin, Obed 
Garwood, Isaac Paden, Samuel Patterson, Robert Martin, Jas. 
Martin and Wm. Latta. The Rankin's were natives of Ireland. 
Wm. located at Penn Line, where he cleared a large farm on 
which he resided till his death ; and Thomas, about one and 
one-half miles south-east of that place, where he cleared some 
land and built a saw mill, and eventually removed to Indiana 
where he died. Garwood came from Red Stone, Pa., and settled 
in the southern part and cleared a large farm, on which he 
remained till his death, and on which some of his children 
now reside. Paden, who came from the same place as Gar- 
wood, located in the south-wpst part, where he probably built 
the first grist and saw mills, and where he remained until his 
death. Patterson was from N. J. and settled on the site of 
Steamburg, where he cleared a large farm and spent the re- 
mainder of his days. The Martin's and Latta were natives of 
the Emerald Isle. Robert Martin located at Steamburg, and 
resided there till his earthly labors were ended by death ; while 
James Martin and Latta settled at Penn Line. Latta built the 
first framed building — a barn — erected in the township. 
Many others settled in the township about this time, but soon 
left in consequence of the alleged breach of faith of the Hol- 
land Land Co., who offered to settlers 400 acres of land in con- 
sideration of eight years settlement and the projection of cer- 
tain improvements. Samuel Potter settled in the northern 
part in 17'J9. He came from Elizabethtown, X. J., with an ox 
team, part of his journey lying through the woods, in wliich 
his only guide was blazed trees. He took up land, put in some 
cro})s and built a log house, and at the end of a year he returned 
to N. J., where he remained another year, when he retraced liis 
steps to his new home, where he dit-d at the age of 93 years. 
He was drafted during the war of 1812 and served three months 
at Erie. Henry Frey came from York county in 1800, and 
Si'ttled in the southern part of the township, on the farm upon I 
which his youngest son now lives, wlere he died. Samuel 
Brooks, from Red Stone, Pa., came about the same year and 
settled in the eastern part. He brought his goods up Krench 
Creek on a flat boat to Meadville, and thence by land to within 


a mile of where he finally settled, after a year's residence. He 
took up and cleared 266 acres. When he came game, consisting 
of deer, bears and wild turkies, was abundant. Meadville was 
their nearest trading place, and thither Mrs. Brooks was 
accustomed to go with two tubs of butter carried upon a horse, 
starting early in the morning and returning the same day, and 
selling the product of her labor at about six cents per pound. 
A Mr. Gilliland settled at an early day in the south-west part 
of the township; and Wm. Hill settled in the western part in 
1807, on 150 acres of "donation lands," on which he remained 
till his death. This country was heavily timbered, and with 
the rude implements for tilhng the soil then at their command 
— such as are suggested by the wooden plow — the early settlers 
experienced much diflBculty and arduous labor in clearing their 
lands and putting in their crops. Frequently before this could 
be accomplished much suffering was undergone, and the prob- 
lem of obtaining the necessaries of life became so difficult of sol u- 
tion that they were often reduced to the verge of starvation. The 
first school is believed to have been taught by Samuel Garwood, 
in a log house in the western part of the township, near the 
settlement of Mr. Paden, and sojue of the scholars who at- 
tended it were obliged to travel several miles through the woods 
to do so. 

Frey Clmpel, (of the M. E. denomination,) located in the southern part of 
the township, was organized with eight members about J 818. The edifice 
was erected in 1850. It cost $1,500, the present value of Church property, 

and will seat about 200 persons. Rev. Drigs was probably the first 

pastor; Rev. Charles W. Foulke is the present one. The Society numbers 
about 63. — [Information furnished by Mr. Simeon N. Frey. 

The First Congregational Church of Conneaut, at Conneaut Center, was 
organized with seven members, May 2, 1833, by Rev. Peter Hassinger. 
The first house of worship was erected in 1841, and the present one, which 
will seat 300 persons, in 1873, at a cost of $2,500. The first pastor was Rev. 

Hart; the present one is Rev. H. D. Lorring. The Society consists of 

twenty-one members and its property is valued at $3,000. — [information 
furnished by Mr. S. P. Warriner, Church Clerk. 

The Sfeamburg M. E. Church was organized with about twenty members, 
in 1867, b}^ Rev. R. C. Smith, the first pastor, and the church edifice, 
which will seat 300 persons, was erected in 1870, at a cost of $1,500, the 
present value of Church property. There are about thirtj^ members, who 
are under the spiritual tutelage of Rev. C. W. Foulke — [Information fur- 
nished by Mr. John Maxwell. 

CUSSEWAGO was formed in 1811. It lies upon the 
north border of the county, a little west of the center, and con- 
tains 23,496 square acres. The surface is a rolling upland, the 
highest point being about 200 feet above the surrounding coun- 
try. In the eastern part of the township, north of the center, 


is a fine plateau, and a more extensive one in the south-western 
part. The valley of Cussewago Creek, south of the center of 
the township, is somewhat swampy and is consequently more 
heavily timbered and less improved. The western, central and 
&outh-eastern portions are drained by Cussewago Creek, (which 
flows in a southerly direction through the west part,) and its 
numerous branches, and the north-eastern portion by 
small streams which are tributary to French and Conneaut 
creeks. The soil in the valley of the Cussewago is a highly pro- 
ductive gravelly loam, interspersed occasionally with a mixture 
of clay and sand, the first range of farms upon either side being 
free from stones ; that upon the uplands consists generally of a 
good quality of clay loam and sand, and occasionally of gravelly 
loam. Agriculture is a prominent industry, the attention of 
the farmers being directed principally to dairying and stock 
raising, though grain in sufficient quantity for home consump- 
tion is raised. Manufacturing is carried on to a limited extent. 
Among the establishments devoted to the latter branch of in- 
dustry are two steam saw mills, one located one and one-half 
milesVest of Mosiertown and owned by Bennett Bros., and the 
other in the south part, owned by P. L. Potter; a planing mill, 
located in the east part; a fork handle and stave factory, located 
a Mosiertown, and owned by Clark & Benjamin ; and two cheese 
factories now in successful operation, one at Crossingville, 
owned by Wm. Nash & Bro., and the other located in the east 
part and owned by John Cole, while the building of a third one 
at Mosiertown is being agitated by the farmers in that vicinity. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1,674, of whom 
1,578 were native, 96 foreign, 1662, white and twelve, colored. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township contained 
thirteen schools and employed twenty-five teachers. The num- 
ber of scholars was 438 ; the average number attending school, 
328; and the amount expended for school purposes, $1,806.39. 

Crossingville, (p. o.) is a flourishing village, pleasantly 
located on Cussewago Creek, in the north-west part of the town- 
ship. It contains two churches, two stores, one hotel, two 
blacksmith shops and a cheese factory. It is surrounded by a 
good farming country, and derives its name from the fact that 
the Indians were accustomed to cross the Cussewago here. 

Cussewago (Mosiertown p. o.) is situated south-east of the 
center, on a branch of Cussewago Creek, and is ecjui-distant 
from Crossingville, Saegertown and Venango, being within WsQ 
miles of either place. It contains two churches, two stores, one 
hotel, blacksmith, shoe, carriage and harness shops, one of each, 
a tannery, which is temporarily ino})erative, and eighteen or 
twenty dwellings. 


Potters Corj^'ERS (p. o.) is located in the south-west part, at 
the confluence of Cussewago and Little Cussewago creeks. 

Settlement was commenced in 1795 by Robert Ervvin, (father 
of Leonard Erwin,) who located on the farm on which James 
Hatch now resides, where he built a log house and remained 
several years. He married in 1802. Settlements were made in 
1797 by Alex, and John Sweeney, John Chamberlin and John 
Clawson. The Sweeneys were brothers and natives of Ireland, 
and came in the spring of that year, after a three years' residence 
in Northumberland county. Alex, bought 1,600 acres of land, 
and built a log cabin on each 400 acres, in which he settled his 
relatives. Their united efforts were bent to the furtherance of 
improvements, and in a few years they were able to support a 
school composed of their own children. During one winter 
the school was attended by thirty-six scholars, all of whom were 
first cousins. Chamberlin was a native of New Jersey, near 
Trenton, where he married Elizabeth Wvkoff, who was born at 
the same place. After his marriage he resided some time m 
Sussex county, whence he came to this township, where most 
of his children were raised. He built a cabin of such logs as he 
and another man could roll up. The chimney was construct- 
ed of sticks and mud, and the roof, door and floor of split 
poles. The openings for windows were covered with greased 
paper as a substitute for glass. He was obliged to carry his 
grist to Meadville. A bushel of grain was conveyed thither upon 
his back, ground, and he returned with it the same day. With 
his gun he provided meat for the family from the game which 
was abundant. Wild beasts were numerous and troublesome, 
especially to the stock. After a few years he built a house of 
hewn logs, and when it was raised, so few and scattered were 
the settlers, that help came from Meadville, among them the 
county judge. Clawson also came from New Jersey and settled 
about the center of the township, on the farm now occupied by 
his son Martin. Upon this farm is an orchard raised from seed 
planted by John Clawson. In it is an apple tree seventy-five years 
old and measuring nearly seven feet in circumference. The 
following year, (1798,) Jacob Hites came in from Philadelphia 
county and settled upon the farm on which Jacob Moyer now re- 
sides. He erected a cabin of rough logs, exhibiting the devices 
employed in the construction of houses of that period. Mr. David 
Hites, who was six years old when his father came here, says their 
nearest neighbor was Rev. Owen David. Michael Greeley, a 
Virginian, lived north of them, and Robert Erwin next north 
of him. Several families had located in the vicinity of Cross- 
ingville. Among those who settled about this year (1798) 
were Patrick and Bartholomew McBride, Miles Tinny, (natives 



of Ireland,) and John Donohue, a native of Delaware. Tinny 
on coming to this country first settled in Northumberland 
county, where, after a few years' residence, he married Miss 
Martha, daughter of Bartholomew McBride. Many of the 
descendants of these families still reside in this part of the 
country. Daniel McBride, son of Patrick, who was born with- 
in sight of the place where he now resides, says his father 
settled here in 1797. Donohue settled one mile from John 
Clawson. He built a log cabin, in which he kept bachelor's 
hall four years, when he erected a better house and married. 
He carried his supplies, except such articles as he could raise on 
the limited piece of ground he had cleared, on his back from 
Meadville. He traded his cow for a gun, with which he sup- 
plied himself with meat. Grove Lewis, a native of Bucks 
county, came with his family to Meadville in 1798, and to Cus- 
sewago the following year. The settlements were then very 
sparse, and as the product of the cleared lands was inadequate 
for their support, much suffering was experienced. Mr. Eber 
Lewis, (son of Grove,) who now resides in the north-eastern 
part of the township and is the only surviving soldier of the 
war of 1812 living in that part of the county, relates that some 
of his neighbors felt so keenly the pangs of hunger that they 
were driven to the necessity of digging up the potatoes they 
had planted for food, and he recollects of being obliged himself to 
eat bread made from sifted bran. Many of the necessaries of life 
could be obtained no nearer than Pittsburgh, and the article of 
salt was worth $20 per barrel. Mr. Lewis has just obtained a 
pension for services rendered in the war of 1812, the install- 
ment just received amounting to about $2. John McTier came 
on foot from Cumberland county with his family, consisting of 

his wife and three children, and settled in 



November, 1799. He carried one of his children (now Mrs. 
Nancy McBride) all the way in his arms. He immediately 
commenced the erection of a log cabin, which he covered with 
jxiles, brush and moss. It had no door, the only means of in- 
gress and egress being ladders placed within and without the 
Willi, which was thus scaled. It was also devoid of a chimney, 
one corner of the building being occupied by the fire ])lace. 
In this rude liabiration the family lived about a year, 
when a more conirorta1)le \oii house was built. Lewis 
Thickstun came from New 15 runs wick, N. .1., in 1802, 
and settled on the farm on which his son William now 
resides. KSamuel Lefever came in 1810 and moved his 
lainilv in the next vear. At his house, says his dauirhter, 
*. King, was held the first township meeting. Harmon 
Kice moved into the Cuunty from Orange county, N. Y., in 1815, 



and in 1816, he settled in Cussewago, on the farm upon which 
his son, L. E. Eice, now lives. Thomas Potter and his two 
sons, (Aaron T. and Job.) natives of Connecticut, came the 
latter year and took up about 800 acres in the vicinity of 
Potter's Corners, where his grandsons, C. H. Potter and his 
brother, now reside, and in 1819 he moved his family here. In 
1818 he built a saw mill and in 1821, a grist mill, each of which 
was the first of its kind in the township, Wm. Alward settled 
in the township in 1832, and at that late day, gays his son, 
Daniel, the country was an almost unbroken wilderness and 
log houses and barns were in vogue. 

Upon the farm of Mrs. L. Erwin and in other localities in 
that vicinity the relics, consisting of tomahawks, arrow-heads, 
&c., which have been exhumed indicate that there were Indian 
burying grounds there. It is su^^posed that this point on Ous- 
sewago Creek was the site of an Indian village, and that the 
soil was cultivated by the aborigines to some extent. Apple 
trees in this locality evincing great age were beleived to have 
been planted by the Indians. 

There are seven churches in the township, two at Cussewago, 
(Baptist and Lutheran,) two at Crossingville, (Catholic and 
United Brethren,) one (Seventh-day Baptist,) located in the 
east part of the township, near Cole's cheese factory, one 
(United Brethren,) at Hotchkiss' Corners, and one of the same 
denomination on the Saegertown road, about three-fourths of a 
mile from Cussewago. 

Calomel Church, (Baptist,) at Cussewago, was organized with twenty 
members, in November, 1805, by Thomas G. Jones. The first church 
edifice, constructed of hewn logs, was erected in iBlO ; the second one, in 
1839; and the present one, which will seat 250 persons, in 1856, at a cost 
of $1500. The first pastor was Elder Miller ; the present one is Rev. J. 
M. Collins. The Society numbers 123 ; its property is valued at $2000. 
Unforniation furnished by Mr. Wm. Thickstun. 

Union Church, (Lutheran and Reformed,) near Cussewago, was organized 
with sixteen members in 1829, by P. Yeiser, its first pastor. The first 
house of worship was erected in 1832, and the present one which will seat 
150 persons, in 1855, at a cost of about $700. There are forty-four mem- 
bers who are under the pastoral care of Rev. J. Apple. The Church prop- 
erty is valued at $1500. — {Iiiforrnation furnished by Deacon Reuben Mosier. 

Cusseirago Church, (United Brethren in Christ,) near the Hotchkiss 
school house, was organized with twenty members, in 1852, by Rev. Wm. 
Cadman, the first pastor, and the church edifice, which will seat 350 per- 
sons, was erected in 1857, at a cost of $660. The present pastor is Rev. 
H. F. Day, and the number of members, sixty. The Church property is 
valued at $1500. 

The Setenth-Day Baptist Church, at Cussewago, was organized with 
seventeen members, in 1857, by Elder A. A. F. Randolph, the first pastor. 
The house of worship was erected in 1858, at a cost of $800. It will seat 
175 persons. The pulpit is supplied by Rev. Joel Green. There are I 


thirty members, and the Church property is valued at $1500. — {^Informa- 
tion furnis'ud hy Mr. Ptrry Cole. 

The United Brethren in Christ Church, at Crossingville, was organized 
with seven members, in 1870, by Rev. Cyrus Castiline, its first pastor. 
The Church edifice was erected the same year. It cost $1700, and will 
seat 400 persons. The Church consists of thirteen members and is 
ministered to by Rev. Lafayette Day. The Church property is valued at 
$1900. — [Information fur nislied Mr. Wm. Ward. 

EAST FAIRFIELD was formed from Fairfield in 
18G9. It is an interior township, lying south of the center of the 
county and on the east branch of French Creek, by which it is 
separated from Fairfield. It covers an area of 7,734 square 
acres. The surface is rolling and drained by French Creek and 
its tributaries, the principal of which is Sugar Creek, which 
crosses the north-east corner of the township. The soil is very 
productive and is chiefly devoted to grain culture, though dairy- 
ing is beginning to engage the attention of the people. 

The old French Creek Canal crosses the north-west corner of 
the township, and the Franklin branch of the Atlantic & Great 
Western R. R., passes through the township along the valley of 
French Creek, crossing the canal within the limits of the town- 

The population of the township in 1870 was 741, all of whom 
were white, 6G1 native and 80,foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained five schools 
and em})loyed ten teachers. The number of scholars was 220 ; 
the average number attending school, 158; and the amount 
expended for school purposes, $877.28. 

CocHRANTON (p. V.) is pleasantly situated on French Creek, 
in the south angle of the township, and is the principal station 
on the Franklin branch of the A. & G. W. R. R., by which it 
is distant eleven miles south of Meadville. It is surrounded by 
a rich agricultural country, and is the depot for a vast amount 
of farm produce which seeks a market by the railroad. From 
the country in its immediate vicinity large ([uantities of ties 
are brought in for use on the A. & G. W. R. R. It contains 
ttiree churches, (M. F., Presbyterian and United Presbyterian,) 
three hotels, twelve stores, a tannery, grist mill, oil barrel manu- 
factory, three Idacksmith shc»ps, a shoe shop and had in 1870 
a population of 4">'.). It wus organized as a borough April 10, 
1855, and derives its name from Joseph and James Cochran, 
who were early settlers, bought largt* tracts of land and inaugu- 
rated the first substanriul improvements in this locality. Tlie 
present population is about 475. 

SiiAWS Landing (p. o.) is situated on French Creek, five 



miles above Cochranton, and on the Franklin branch of the 
A. & G. W. R. R. It derives its name from Peter Shaw, an old 
I settler, and contains a hotel, store and oil refinery. 

I Stitzerville (Pettis p. o.) is located in the eastern part of 
the township and contains a store, saw mill and cider mill. 

The first settlement, so far as we have been able to learn, was 
made by Henry Marley, who came from Ireland to New York in 
1790, and to this township in June, 1793. He built the first 
house erected in the township. It was constructed of logs and 
was located on the Creek road. His son James J. Marley, our 
informant, was born in the township in 1804 and still resides 
here. Wm. Dean, from Westmoreland county, and John Wol- 
ford from Somerset county, came here in 1791. Dean came on 
horseback from Pittsburgh and arrived in April of that year. 
Thos. Powell, from Allegheny county, settled here in 1796; 
Peter Shaw, from the same county, in April, 1797; and John 
Adams, from Susquehanna county, in 1798. Adams located at 
Cochranton and commenced that village by the erection of a • 
saw mill, in 1807. Four years Irom the latter settlement — in 
1802 — the first school house was built on the Creek road, on 
the place settled by Andrew Gibson. In 1803. Robert Harvey 
came here from Cumberland county. Walter Evans, from Lan- 
caster county, settled in Meadville in 1810, and removed thence 
to this township. 

The M. E. Churchy at Cochranton, was organized with twelve members, 
in January, 1839, by Rev. Wm. Patterson, the first pastor. The church 
edifice was erected in 1843 and remodeled in 187U. Its original cost was 
S9u0. It will seat about 400 persons. There are seventy-five members, 
who are under the pastoral care of Rev. John Abbott. The Church prop- 
erty is valued at $2,500.— [LifarmaUon furnished by Mr. E. P. Slocum. 

The Preshytenan Churcli, at Cochranton, was organized in 1870, by Rev. 
David Patton, the first pastor. Their house of worship, which will seat 
400 persons, was erected in 1850, at a cost of $1,500, one-half the present 
value of Church property. The Society is without a pastor, the pulpit 
being filled by supplies. — Information furnislied by Mr. John Bell. 

EAST FALLOJVFIELD wasformed in 1804. It lies 
upon the south border of the county, west of the center, and 
contains 16,616 square aci'es. The surface is hilly and drained 
by Crooked Cr^ek, which separates tliis township from West 
Fallowfield and a few small streauis tributary to it, the iDrinci- 
pal of which are Union and Henrys runs, the former in the 
northern and the latter in the southern part. The soil is 
gravelly. Upon the farms of J. H. and J. M. McEntire in 
this township, so we are informed, has been discovered a vein 
of anthracite coal five feet in thickness. It is the only bed of 
coal yet found in this part of the county. If we are correctly 


informed the fact disproves the opinion which is prevalent that 
anthracite coal does not exist west of the Alleghanies. It is 
doubtful however. 

The manufactures of the township are of considerable and 
increasing importance. They consist principally of two cheese 
factories, one located about one and one-fourth miles from At- 
lantic and owned by Messrs. Findley & Breckenridge, which uses 
the milk of 300 cows and presses an average of eight cheeses 
per day, and the other, located in the north-eastern part of the 
township and owned by Messrs. Mellon & Co., which was started 
in the spring of the present year, (1873) used the milk of 200 
c.nvs, and pressed five to seven cheeses per day; McQuiston & 
Go's flouring mill, located on Crooked Creek, in the south- 
western part, which employs two persons and contains four runs 
of stones with a capacity for grinding sixty bushels of grain per 
day; J. L. Johnson's oil barrel factory, located at Atlantic, 
which gives employment to four persons and the annual pro- 
duct of which is valued at $6,000 to $10,000; and G. K. Millers 
steam mills, located about one-half mile east of Atlantic, which 
give employment to six persons, and daily produce 10,000 feet 
of sawed and 5,000 feet of planed lumber, besides a quantity of 
nail keg headings. 

The Atlantic & Great Western R. R. passes in a southerly 
direction through near the center of the township. 

The population of the township in 1870, was 1,167, all of 
whom were white, 1,098, native and 69, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township contained 
seven sc'iools and employed fourteen teachers. The number of 
Fcholars was 302; the average number attending school, 248; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, $1,443.16. 

Atlantic, (p. o.) (formerly known as Adamsville p. o.,) on 
the A. & G. W. R. R., is pleasantly situated on elevated ground 
overlooking a wide extent of country, and contains three stores, 
a barrel factory, stave mill, two shoe shops, a millinery shop 
and about fifteen dwellings. New buildings are being put up 
with consideral)le rapidity and the place gives promise of speed- 
ily becoming an active business center. 

The earliest settlement which has come under our observation 
was made in 1792, by Thomas Frameand Daniel Miller, who came 
al)out the same time. They are rei)uted to have been at that time 
the onlv white settlers west of Meadville. Frame came from 
Dunnstown,on the Susquehanna, and settled upon a tract of 600 
acres in tiie northern part of the townshi]). Abner K. Frame, his 
son. relates that when his father started from i\Ieadville on his 
♦-•xploring exj)edition, he took with iiirn upon his back his rille, 
uanip kettle atid two weeks provisions, all of which, witli liis 



camp, were consumed by fire. Thomas Smith, Thomas Mc- 
Michael and Abraham Jackson came in 1798. The two former 
settled in the northern part of the township. Jackson came 
from Susquehanna county. He helped to repel the Indians in 
Western Pennsylvania and was a soldier in the war of 1812. 
Daniel Dipple came from Caroline township, Cumberland 
county, in 1800, at which time there were but few settlers in what 
is now comprised in the townships of East and West Fallowfield 
and Greenwood. His neighbors were Smith and McMichael 
before named. His death, which occurred Xov. 20, 1811, is said 
to have been the first in this township. Jacob Dipple, his son, 
who was but six years old when his father came, is still living 
on the old homestead. John McEntire, a native of Scotland, 
immigrated to this country in 1801, and took up a large tract 
of land in this township. John Andrews settled upon a tract 
of 400 acres in the north-western part of the township in 1803, 
having emigrated the same year from Ireland. The locality in 
which he settled and the country for many miles in all direc- 
tions was a dense wilderness. Mr. Miller and Adams, also 
natives of Ireland, were his only neighbors. 

Fallmrjield M E. Clmrch, at Hannas Corners, was organized in 1872, 
with one hundred members, by Rev. J. A. Hume, the first and present 
pastor, and the church edifice, which will seat 300 persons, was erected the 
same year, at a cost of $1,800, the present value of Church property. It 
has 160 members. — [^Information furnished by Mr. J. D. Dunbai\ trustee. 

FAIRFIELD was formed in 1811. It is situated near 
the center of the south border of the county and contains 
10756 square acres. The stirface in the north is rolling and 
hilly, while in the south it is generally level. It is drained by 
French Creek and Conneaut Outlet, which form the northern 
boundary, and small streams flowing into these. The soil is a 
gravelly loam, well adapted to the uses of the pomologist. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 871, all of whom 
were white, 822, native and 49, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township contained 
seven schools and employed twelve teachers. The number of 
scholars was 323; the average number attending school, 214; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, $967.30. 

Custards, (p. o.) situated in the north-east corner, near the 
line of Greenwood, contains a store and two saw mills. 

Calyins Coris^ers (p. 0.) is situated about two miles ea^t and 
a little sottth of Custards. Mail is receixed and forwarded 
three times a week. 

Settlement was comm.enced as early as 1791, in which year 
Joseph Dickson, from Cumberland county, located on the farm 


now owned by E. P. Slocum. He came alone and on foot, and 
it is related that at night he was accustomed to seek protection 
from the hostile Indians within the friendly shelter of a hollgw 
tree. He was working at one time on French Creek, in com- 
pany with Wm. Finley and B. McCormick, and in response to 
the sound of the horn he started for dinner. His companions 
did not accompany him and soon after his attention was at- 
tracted by two shots. An examination revealed the dead bodies 
of his two friends, who had been shot and scalped. Archibald 
Hill came from Ireland, where he had followed the vocation of 
a weaver, in 1796. The country was a dense wilderness, in- 
fested by dear, bears, wild cats, raccoons and wild turkies. He 
was married May 30, 1800, and died May 3, 1817, in his fifty- 
third year. The following year (1797) Andrew McFaden, in 
company with his brother John, came from Susquehanna 
county and settled on Conneaut Outlet, where he remained a 
year and a half, when he removed to Sugar Creek, and thence 
to Sugar Lake, where he remained till his death, in 1823, at 
the age of seventy-two years. At that time two Indians for 
every white man could be seen here. Truman Mallory came 
from Connecticut in 1817. He was a carpenter by trade and 
brought with him his square. Four families named Weller, 
Sweney, Dewey and Ellis came the same time. Weller was 
killed the same year by the fall of a tree which he felled, and 
Mallory made the coffin in which he was buried. During the 
night the wolves unearthed the coffin and gnawed through it, 
but owing to the approach of daylight were deterred from 
molesting the body. 

Tlie Reformed Churchy in the eastern part of the township, was organized 
with five members in 1854, by Rev. ^j. L. Liverman, and the church edi- 
fice, which will seat 300 persons, was erected in 1859, at a cost of $1250. 
The first pastor was Rev. John Kutzinir. The Society numbered twenty- 
five and its property is valued at $1800. — \_Information furnished by Mr. 
Andrew M. llanes. 

Mumford Chapel, (M. E.) in the northern part, was organized with 
twenty-five meml3ers, in 1^50, by Rev. John Al)bott, the first and present 
pastor, and the churcli edifice, which will seat 200 persons, erected in 1801, 
at a cost of $1200. .The Society numbers forty and its property is valued 
at %\^'(i.-r\information furnisJiedby Mr. Wm. Hart. 

GRTlF.NWOOJy was formed in 1830. It lies upon the 
south border of the county, west of the center, and contains 
19387 square acres. The major portion of its northern bound- 
ary is formed by Conneaut Ontlet. The surface is generally 
level, being a little broken in the north-east part. Conneaut 
Marsh, which extends along the north border, is about half a 
mile wide and from 100 to 200 feet below the general level of 


the land. It is well watered by springs of pure water which 
give rise to numerous small streams flowing north into Con- 
n^aut Outlet, and to Little Sandy Creek and Sandy Run, which 
flow south-east, all eventually mingling their waters wilih those 
of the Allegheny. The soil is a fertile, gravelly loam, well 
adapted to dairying and fruit culture. The timber consists of 
beech, maple, pine and hemlock, Its numerous springs of 
wholesome water constitute it a -healthy township. 

The Atlantic & Great Western R. R. extends through the 
north part. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1,782, of whom 
1,761 were native, 21, foreign, 1,771, white and 11, colored. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained thirteen 
schools and employed twenty-two teachers. The number of 
scholars was 603; the average number attending school, 460; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, 82,785.61. 

Geneva (p. v.) (formerly known as Suttons Corners, which 
name it derived from John Sutton, who still resides there,) is 
situated in the northern part on the A. & G. W. R. R. and con- 
tains two churches, a school house, two hotels, seven stores, 
two wagon shops, five blacksmith shops, a telegraph oflBce, shoe 
shop, harness shop, tin shop, about 100 dwellings and 400 
inhabitants. It was incorporated as a borough Jan. 23, 1872. 

Sandy Creek is located in the southern part, on Little 
Sandy Creek. The post office at this place was discontinued 
in 1872. 

Grixnels is a hamlet located a little north of the center of 
the township. 

West Greenwood is situated in the west part, a little south 
of the center. 

Settlement is believed to have commenced soon after the 
settlement of the Meads at Meadville, by Asher and William 
Williams, who took up 800 acres of land, but our information is 
not sufficiently authentic to clearly establish the date. Abra- 
ham Martin settled here in 1794 and died in 1820. Samuel 
Anderson, from Sherman, came in 1796, and settled upon a tract 
of 400 acres in the central part of the township. At that time 
the nearest market was Pittsburgh. In 1797 Richard Custard, 
a native of Chester county, came from the west branch of the 
Susquehanna and settled upon a tract of 400 acres in the east- 
ern part, where for some time he'kept a hotel. John McMichael 
came from the Susquehanna to Meadville, in 1797, and re- 
mained there one winter, when he removed to the western part 
of this township. In 1799 he erected a saw mill and grist mill, 
the first erected in the township. Robert Adams emigrated 


from Ireland to Philadelphia, in 1799, and came to this town- 
ship in 1801, with a yoke of oxen. He located on the farm now 
owned by George Adams. He was a soldier in the war of 1812, 
and died May 17, 1844. Alexander Clark and Thomas Abbott 
came in 1802. Clark was a Virginian and settled on a tract of 
400 acres. His son, John R, Clark, our informant, was then 
two years old. Abbott came from New Jersey and located on 
the site of Geneva. He died in 1854, in his 72d year. John 
Sntton, a native of New Jersey, came with his father of the 
same name in 1803. They came the entire way with a wagon. 
The same year Francis Porter, from Cumberland county, came 
with a five horse team, having to chop a road for many miles, 
and settled upon a tract of land upon which the Presbyterian 
church now stands. Wra. Brooks emigrated from Ireland to 
Philadelphia in 1798, and removed thence in company with 
John Cook and family and John Dermant to the bank of Shen- 
ango creek in South Shenango. In 1808 he settled in this 
township, on the farm now owned by Alexander Caldwell. He 
was a soldier in 1812, and in 1813 he removed to Geneva. 
Joseph Thacher came from Washington county in 1810, in 
company with his wife and two children and his wife's sister 
and her two children. They came from Pittsburgh on horse- 
back, his wife also on horse back, carrying the children while 
he went ahead. He was drafted in 1812, and during his absence 
his wife threshed the grain with a flail. He died in 18G2, aged 
72 years. John M. Wood, a native of Vermont, settled in the 
township about 1812. Peter Smith who came from Blooming 
Valley, in Woodcock township, was the first merchant in Geneva. 
He sold the first goods in 1800, at which time, he says, that 
borough contained but six or eight shanties and not a single 
painted house. 

frreenirofid Free Will Baptut Church was organized with six members, 
.Jan. 22, 1882, by Rev. George Collins, the first pastor. The Church ecli- 
fic-e wjis erected in 1843, The building of a new one is contemplated. 
It is to be constructed of brick and cost about $8000. There are 104 mem- 
bers. The pastor is Rev. A. C. Bush. — [Infon/uiiionfurnis/ied by Mr. y\'il- 
Ivim TJiacJcer. 

(ireenfield Pref^nfteii/in Cliurdh, in the south-west corner of tlie town- 
shij), was organized with twenty mend)crs, .lunc 22,1854 The church 
cdilice was erected the same year at a cost of $1500. It will seat 250 per- 
sons. The first pastor wjis Hev. (rcorgi^ Scott, but previous to Ins install- 
ation (June 27, 1800,) the pulpit wjus supplied by Hev. .lames Coulter and 
others. The present pastor is Hev. I. W. McVilty. The Society consists 
of forlv-livc members; its property is valued at $1250. — [InJ'oniuitio/ifur- 
imhal by Mr. Jdmen Iliiuilton. 

The Church of the UnitM Ilrcthren in Christ, at Ocneva, was organized 
with four members, in 1870, by Hev. P. W. Ish, the first pastor, and the 
house of worship which will seat 500 persons, was erecle<l in 1H71, iit a 


cost of $2700. The pastor is Rev, Everts, and the number of mem- 
bers, twenty-four. The Church property is valued at $2800. — \In;forma- 
twn furnished hy Mr. I. D. Christy class leader 

HA YFIEL 7) was formed in 1830. It is an interior town- 
ship, lying a little north-west of the center of the county and con- 
tains 22.641 square acres. .The surface is well drained by French 
and Oussewago creeks and their numerous tributaries. Tlie 
former of these creeks forms the eastern boundary of the 
township, and the latter flows in a southerly direction through 
the town a little west of the center. 

The population of the township in 1870, was 1,824, of whom 
1,732 were native, 92, foreign, 1,821, white and three, colored. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township contained 
sixteen schools and employed thirty teachers. The number of 
scholars was 464; the average number attending school, 358 ; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, $2,129.25. 

Coons Coei^ers (p. o.) is a hamlet, situated on the Ousse- 
wago Creek, a little west of the center of the township, and 
contains two churches, a store, blacksmith shop, carriage shop, 
two shoe shops and a few dwellings. 

Lyttles Corners, (p. o.) situated one mile west of Coons 
Corners, contains one church, two stores, three steam and one 
water power saw mills, a shingle mill, turning establishment, 
grist mill, tannery, shoe shop, and about twenty dwellings. 

We are not advised of the date of the first settlement, nor by 
whom it was made. Coonrad Cole, who settled here 1802, is 
said to be the first man w^ho crossed the Alleghanies with a 
wagon. He cut his own road. After few years residence in 
this township he removed to the east bank of French Creek, 
where he raised four sons and four daughters. 

The M. E. Church at Coons Corners, was organized with twelve mem- 
bers in 1844, by Rev. McClellen, the first pastor, and the church edi- 
fice, which will seat 300 persons, was erected in 1848, at a cost of $700, 
twice the present value of the Church property. There are thirteen mem- 
bers, who are under the pastoral care of Rev. Brown. — [Information 

furnished hy Mr. Joseph Cease. 

The M. E. Churchy at Lyttles Corners, was organized with nine members, 
in 1852, by Rev. J. K. Hallock, the first pastor. Their house of worship 
w^as erected in 1865. It cost $1,700, and will seat 400 persons. The So- 
ciety, which numbers seventy, is ministered to by Rev. A. R. Rich, and its 
property is valued at %2,bi)^.— [Info7'mation furnished Mr. A. DeForest. 

The Lutheran Church of Hay field, at Blacks Corners, was organized with 
fourteen members, in 1854, by Rev. J. A. Nuner, the first pastor, and the 
church edifice, which will seat 200 persons, was erected the same year, at 
at a cost of $400. The present pastor is Rev. D. M. Kemerer, and the 
number of members, eighteen. The Church property is valued at $550. 
— {Information furnished hy Mr. Bodenck Prazier. 


The ChristodelpMan Church of Hnyfield, at Coons Corners, was organized 
with twelve members, in 1861. They do not have a pastor. They meet 
the *' first day of the week," their worship consisting in prayers, thanks- 
givings and the breaking of bread. The Society, which numbers 
twent5'-four, has no property of its own, and worships in the house of the 
Baptists. — [Infoi'mation furnished by Mr. T. H. Dunn^ Lecturer. 

The Church of the United Brethren, at Blacks Corners, was organized 
with forty members, in 1869, by Rev. Silas Casterline, the first pastor. The 
church edifice was erected in 1870, at a cost of $1,700, and will seat 250 
persons. There are thirty members, who are under the pastoral care of 
Rev. Reuben D. Day. The Church property is valued at $2,000. — \_Infor- 
mationfurnislied by Mr. Hermon Bice. 

JffJ^J^X) was formed in 1790. It is an interior township, 
lying upon tlie east bank of French Creek, a little south of 
the center of the county, and contains 25,472 square acres. 
The surface is hilly, but the soil produces good crops, especi- 
ally in the valley of French Creek, where it is very fertile and 
supports a wealthy population. French Creek forms the west- 
ern boundary and is the principal stream, the only other con- 
siderable stream being Sugar Creek, which drains the eastern 
and western portions of the township. The farmers are chiefly 
engaged in dairying and stock raising. Manufacturing, in the 
city of Meadville, forms an important branch of industry. 

The Atlantic & Great Western R. R. and the Franklin branch 
of that road, extend in a continuous line through the township, 
along the valley of French Creek. The main line crosses the 
creek a little south of Meadville. The old Erie Canal feeder 
also extends through the township, along the valley of the 
creek, from Bemustown, its northern terminus. 

The population in 1870, exclusive of the city of Meadville, 
was 2,421, of whom 2,073 were native, 348, foreign, 2,398, white 
and 23, colored. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township, exclu- 
sive of the city, contained sixteen schools and employed nine- 
teen school teachers. The number of scholars was 503; the 
average number attending school, 332 ; and the amount expend- 
ed for school purposes, 82,308.3G. The city contained twenty- 
one schools and em})loyed twenty-four teachers, all of whom 
were females. The number of scholars was 1,214; the average 
nunil)er attending school, 800; and the amount exi)ended fur 
school purposes, $28,290.92. 

Mp:adville, the seat of jnsticeof Crawford county, is situat- 
ed in the rich and picture^(ine valley of French Creek, about 
the center of the west border of tlie township, and on the line 
of the A. & G. W. K. K. and the Canal feeder. The line hills 
which surround it rise gently from the creek, ]iresenting a 
beautiful and varied landscape and atl'ording many eligible 

60 * MEAD. 

building sites. A commendable appreciation of these advan- 
tages is evinced in the ornate and substantial public buildings 
and the many elegant and costly private residences which adorn 
its streets and lend an additional charm to the otherwise attrac- 
tive scenery. A public park inclosing about five acres of 
ground is centrally located, and adjacent to it are situated the 
county buildings, which have previously been described. 
Meadville is named in honor of David Mead, its founder. It 
was incorporated as a borough March 29, 1823, and received a 
city charter Feb. 15, 1866. It contains four wards, and had, in 
1870, a population of 7,103, of which number 1,661 were in the 
first ward, 1,961, in the second, 1,635, in the third and 1,846, in 
the fourth. It is the seat of Allegheny College^ and the Mead- 
ville Theological School, and contains a Business College — one 
of the Bryant & Stratton chain of colleges — four banks — the 
First National, established in 1863, with a capital of $200,000; 
the Merchants' National, established in 1864, with a capital of 
$100,000; the Meadville Savings ^a/i^, established in 1867; atjd 
J. R. Dick (& Co.^s Banking Office, established in 1853 — a new 
elegant and commodious opera house, and various manufactur- 
ing establishments, prominent among which are the Meadville 
Agricultural Implement Works, which were established Dec. 29, 
1868, with a capital of 8100,000, and give employment to about 
seventy persons; the Dick Foundry and Machine FFor^s, estab- 
lished in 1864, with a capital of $30,000, and giving employ- 
ment to about thirty persons; the Eagle Foundry and Machine 
Works, the oldest establishment of the kind in the city, which 
employ thirty persons; the Meadville Woolen Factory, which 
gives employment to seventy-five persons in the manufacture of 
cassimeres, flannels, blankets and yarn; Sayer <& Co.' s Planing 
Mill, which was established in 1865, with a capital of $25,000, 
and gives employment to fifteen men ; Thomas (& Harper's Sash 
and Blind Factory, employing twenty men and a capital of 
$20,000 ; 0. C. Whitney's Cabinet Organ and Melodeon Manufac- 
tory, which gives constant employment to a large number of 
persons; A. McMichael's and J. A. Dunn dt Co.'s Carriage Fac- 
tories, the former of which was established in 1866, and the 
latter in 1857, the aggregate annual product of which is valued 
at $45,000; a Stave Factory, employing fifteen men and a capital 
of $8,000; and the Meadville Tannery, which was established 
in 1860, and the annual product of which is valued at about 

Allegheny College was projected at a meeting of the intelligent 
citizens of Meadville, which was held June 20, 1815. The main 
building was erected in 1816 — 17, and the school was opened 
July 4, 1816, though it was not incorporated until March 24, 

MEAD. 6 1 

1817. Its establishment is mainly due to the enlightened 
efforts and untiring zeal of R-^'v. Timothy Alden, D. D., its first 
president, to whom, also, it is largely indebted for the valuable 
library in its possession, the most liberal contributor to which 
was Rev. Dr. Bentley, a Unitarian clergyman, of Salem, Mass. 
When chartered it received a grant from the State of $2,000, 
which was subsequently increased to 87,000. The patronage 
received from the Presbyterians, under whose auspices it was 
started, was inadequate to its support and the institution lan- 
guished. In 1829, an unsuccessful attempt was made to estab- 
lish a military school ; and in 1833, its care devolved upon the 
Erie and Pittsburgh Conference of the M. E. Church, under 
whom it has become a flourishing institution. In 1851, a large 
three-story brick structure, containing the chapel, library, 
laboratory, &c., was erected east of the main building, at a cost 
of $6,000, and in 1864, through the munificence of Hon. C. V. 
Culver, was built and furnished the commodious boarding hall, 
which stands opposite the building erected in 1851, and is 
capable of accommodating over one hundred students with 
lodgings. The college is situated north of the city, upon ele- 
vated ground, which overlooks the valley and surrounding hills. 
It enjoys the use of a valuable collection of astronomical instru- 
ments, complete and most approved chemical and philosophic- 
al apparatus, and extensive and well selected conchological, 
lithological, paleontological and entomological cabinets; and a 
commencement has been made in the formation of a museum 
to illustrate the history of the Fine Arts. 

The Meadville Theological School was established by the efforts 
of the Unitarians, in 18-14, and has an endowment of real and 
personal property of about $150,000. Though denominational 
in tendency the act of incorporation declares that "no doctrinal 
test shall ever be made a condition of enjoying the opportuni- 
ties of instruction in the School, except a belief in the divine 
origin of Ciiristianity." Applicants unknown to the officers of 
the institution are rutjuired to produce satisfactory testimonials 
of good character before their admission; and those desiring 
advaiiccd standing must have completed the studies previously 
j)ur8ued by the class they propose to enter. No charge is made 
fur tuition, nor for the use of the library and text i)ook.s, and 
students who bring satisfactory evidence of their need may 
receive aid from the Beneficiary Fund. The library contains 
about 12,000 volumes, about 1,200 of which are text books. 
Private and j)ublic libraries, containing more than 10,000 vol- 
umes, are also open for the use of students. 

Meadville is the headquarters of the 20th Division of the 
National Guard of Pennsylvania, comprising the Afeaduil/r 

62 MEAD. 

Zouaves, German Rifles^ Conneauiville Zouaves^ Conneautville 
Qreys and a colored company of Titusville. 

St. Joseph^ s Hospital^ situated near the eastern end of Pine 
street, in a quiet, pleasant and healthy locality, was established 
as an asylum for orphans, in 1865, by mother Agnes, Sister 
Superior of the sisters of charity of this city, who drew largely 
upon her own private means for the construction of the build- 
ing and the care of its unfortunate inmates. Not only orphans, 
but many others sick, wounded, or destitute found food and 
shelter in this institution. The rapid growth of the city made 
the need of a building to be devoted to the exclusive uses of a 
hospital more and more felt, and as the means were not avail- 
able for its erection application was made to the Legislature at 
its session in 1869 — 70 for the conversion of this asylum into a 
hospital. A charter was granted under the present title, and 
provides that patients shall be received without regard to sect 
or condition. The institution is in charge of a competent physi- 
cian and surgeon, and is under the supervision of the Sisters of 
Charity. It is heated by furnaces and supplied with pure water 
from a spring, and is capable of accommodating about thirty 
patients. It is self-supporting, and while those receiving its 
benefits who possess the means are expected to pay, no appli- 
cant is rejected by reason of his or her inability to do so. 
Thus, while Meadville has made ample and excellent provision 
for the scholastic needs of its youth, this establishment, which 
stands as an enduring monument to the energy, earnest devo- 
tion and noble self-sacrifice of those who projected and continue 
to sustain it, shows that its physical requirements have not been 

FfiEN'CHTOWiT (p. 0.) is located in the eastern part of the 
township, and derives its name from the fact that its inhabit- 
ants are principally French. It contains a church, (Roman 
Catholic,) a school, store, blacksmith shop and about twenty 

Mead Cokxers (p. o.) is situated a little east of the center 
of the township. 

Settlement was commenced by the first settlers of the county. 
In the summer of 1787, John and David Mead, from North- 
umberland county, explored the valley of French Creek with a 
view to making it their future home. The favorable report 
which their impressions enabled them to give induced seven 
others to accompany them the following spring to this locality 
for the purpose of settlement. The party comprised, besides 
the two already named, Joseph Mead, Thomas Martin, John 
Watson, James T. Randolph, Thomas Grant, Cornelius Van 

MEAD. 63 

Home and Christopher Snyder. The latter two were from 
New Jersey, and arrived at Sunbury, whence the party started, 
while preparations for the journey were in progress. This little 
band of pioneers reached French Creek on the 12th of May, and 
spent the first night on the east side of that stream, near "Ken- 
nedy's Bridge." The next day they crossed the creek, above the 
mouth of Cussewago Creek, and erected a temporary place of 
abode. Ten acres were plowed in a field, which had previously 
been cleared by some unknown party, and planted with corn. 
A freshet in the stream soon after destroyed the crop and the 
piece was replanted in June, and yielded a good crop, which 
was considered common property. The site of Meadville was 
first settled by Thomas Grant, who, for some reason, left it in 
the fall and returned to Northumberland county. John and 
David Mead brought their families here that fall, and the latter, 
who had previously selected a place immediately south of his 
brother's, on the west side of the creek, about a mile above 
Meadville, crossed the Creek and occupied the place abandoned 
by Grant. Mead erected a double log house, which was the 
first one built upon the site of the city which perpetuates his 
name. The families of the Meads were the first to settle in the 
county. The remainder of the party located on the west side 
of the creek, principally upon the point of land formed by the 
confluence of French and Cussewago creeks. Having fully 
established themselves in their new homes, their number was 
soon increased by other settlers, among whom were Samuel 
Lord, John Wentworth and Frederick Haymaker. In 1789, 
they were joined by Frederick Baum, Robert FitzRandolph 
and Darius Mead, the father of John and David Mead ; and 
these were soon followed by many others, so that the colony 
became respectable in numbers, as well as in the character of 
those who composed it. 

In this year occurred the first birth in the county — that of 
Sarah Mead — in the family of David Mead ; and a saw mill was 
commenced by the same individual, and was completed the 
following year. From this mill in the spring of 1790, was sent 
to Pittsburgh, together with a raft of logs, the first raft of 
boards which descended the Allegheny. The lumber was sold 
for twelve shillings per hundred to Major Isaac Craig, who was 
Quartermaster to the troops located at that place. These early 
settlers were obliged to transport their provisions and 
utensils from Pittsburgh, or the more distant Susque- 
hanna country, wlience many of them came, tlirough dense 
forests, devoid of roads, and over bridgeless streams. 
For a long time the streams were their only common high- 
ways, and along these, as might be expected, the settle- 

64 MEAD. 

ments were first projected. But in addition to the hard- 
ships and privations incident to pioneer life, they were for 
several years harassed and subjected to imminent peril by the 
frequent warlike incursions of the bands of hostile Indians 
who infested this country, and who so long retarded its settle- 
ment and for some time threatened the utter expulsion of the 
whites, who were too few in number to cope successfully with 
their wily adversary. Happily, however, a few of the nomadic 
Indians preserved their friendship for the whites, to whom they 
rendered valuable aid by giving timely warning of the approach 
of their enemies. Among these were a chief named Cana- 
danghta, and his three sons, Flying Cloud, Standing Stone and Big 
Sun, who occupied wigwams at the mouth of Conneaut Creek, 
in Ohio ; Half town, also a chief, and half-brother of the cele- 
brated chief Cornplanier; an old chief named Strike Neck, and 
an Indian named Wire Ears. During the year 1790 the settlers 
tilled their farms without molestation, but about the first of 
April, 1791, they were apprised by Flying Cloud of a contem- 
plated attack by the western Indians, who were then on their 
way to the settlement. This was corroborated by Wm. Gregg, 
who reported having seen eleven strange Indians four miles 
north-west of Meadville. Immediate preparations for flight 
were made, and on the second day of April, the women and 
children were sent in canoes down French Creek, under the 
escort of six of Halftown's warriors on each side of the stream, 
to Franklin, a small military post established in 1787, where 
were about forty effective men. That chief, at the head of his 
remaining warriors, some fifteen in number, then acted in con- 
cert with the whites, who remained to guard their property. 
They lay in wait during the day at Kennedy's Bridge, on the 
east side of the creek, expecting the enemy would ford the stream 
at that place, but as nothing further was seen of them they re- 
tired at night to the house of David Mead, which had been 
fortified by means of a stockade and rendered capable of defence 
against small arms. The next day the settlers, after consulta- 
tion, started for the fort at Franklin, to rejoin their families. 
They arrived at their destination on the fourth, with their 
cattle and moveable effects, accompanied by Halftown and his 
men. After a month's stay at the garrison three of the party 
(Cornelius VanHorne, Wm. Gregg and Thomas Ray,) returned 
to the farms they were obliged temporarily to abandon for the 
purpose of putting in their spring crops, but the hazardous 
adventure resulted in the death of Gregg, at the hands of the 
Indians, and the capture of both VanHorne and Eay, both of 
whom, however, effected their escape and subsequently became 
useful and honored citizens, the former locating in the township 

MEAD. 65 

of Vernon, and the latter on the east side of the creek, above 
Bemustown, where he died. This same year witnessed the cap- 
ture and death of Darius Mead, by the same agency. He was 
made a prisoner while engaged in plowing in a field adjacent to 
the fort, by two Indians, and is supposed to have met his death 
while attempting an escape, as his dead body was subsequently 
found lying beside that of one of his captors, near the Shen- 
ango Creek, in Mercer county. The year 1791 was one of 
extreme peril to the settlers on the western border of the State, 
as owing to the defeat of the army under Harmer in the early 
part of the year, and that under St.Clair in November, they 
were left almost entirely to the mercy of their savage enemies. 
Being thus exposed, the settlements in this county were aban- 
doned, and the locality was only visited by scouting parties and 
surveyors. In the spring of 1793, Gen. Wayne having been 
appointed to command the army, and confidence in a measure 
restored, the settlers returned and were joined by others from 
the Susquehanna country. At their solicitation Gen. Wayne 
detached a company of twenty-four men, under command of 
Ensign Lewis Bond, from his army to protect them while en- 
gaged in putting in their crops. This company was stationed 
at the house of David Mead, before alluded to. During the 
summer it was recalled to join the main army, and soon after 
its departure the settlers were again notified by the friendly 
Flyiny 6Vo?^ri that their old foes were about to make another 
de»5cent upon them. Being without any adequate protection 
they had no alternative but to flee to the fort at Franklin, or 
continue to cultivate their lands at the peril of life. Pru- 
dence dictated the former course and consequently the improve- 
ments were again abandoned. Some, however, of the more 
resolute ones returned in the fall and winter of the same year, 
in defiance of the dangers which beset them. In the spring of 
1794 nearly all the old settlers had returned and many new ones 
had jellied them. Many improvements were instituted; muni- 
cipal law began to be enforced, and a militia company, of 
which Cornelius Vanllorne was elected captain, was organized. 
'I'he settlers resolved to defend themselves and their homes 
against the assaults and barbarities of their savage foes, and the 
moreetfectually to ellect this object a rude but serviceable block- 
house, mounting a cannon in the upper story, and surmounted 
l>y a sentry-box, was constructed on a triangular lot, at the cor- 
ner of Water Street and Steer'salley. It was builtof logs, and the 
upper story projected l)eyond the lower one. In 1S'^*8, having 
seiv«'d at various tinifs .is a school house, carpenter shop, black- 
smith shop and teiienieiit house, it was removed to make way 
lor the improvements of the growing village. The lot on 

66 MEAD. 

which it stood was donated by Mr. Mead for school purposes. 
It was subsequently transferred by the Legislature to the Mead- 
ville Female Seminary, and by the trustees of that institution 
was sold to Thomas Wilson. 

Prior to the enforcement of municipal law it must not be 
presumed that the social intercourse of the settlers was 
characterized by entire harmony; on the contrary disputes hot 
and fierce often occurred, and were sometimes settled with their 
fists, but more frequently by the arbitrament of a disinterested 
party. A somewhat singular instance of this character is 
related in which a dispute between David Mead and John 
Wentworth, relative to a field of corn which the one agreed to 
cultivate for the other, was referred to two strangers who were 
passing through the village at the time and were accosted by 
the disputants on Water street. They immediately unslung 
their knapsacks and, having listened to the statements of both 
parties, rendered a decision which gave mutual satisfaction, 
when they resumed their journey. David Mead was the first 
commissioned justice of the peace in the county, an office which 
he held till 1799, when he became one of the Associate Judges 
of the countv. One of the first cases on his docket was an ac- 
tion for debt, in which he was plaintiff and Eobert Fitz Ran- 
dolph, defendant. Unfortunately when the Governor gave the 
people a justice he forgot to give the justice a constable. Here 
was a novel dilemma, but Mead did not suffer it to defeat the 
ends of justice. He issued and served the summons himself, 
and when the day of hearing came a trial was had and a judg- 
ment rendered the plaintiff for the amount of his claim. He 
then issued and served an execution, levying upon a horse, the 
property of the defendant, wiiich he advertised for sale. He 
put up the notices, and at the sale, over which he presided, he 
bought the horse, and paid the surplus proceeds over to the 

During this year (1794) the settlers worked their farms in 
small companies, ever on the alert to avert the danger which 
constantly threatened them. Great anxiety was felt for the 
safety of the women and children, and when imminent danger 
was apprehended they sought security in the house and cellar 
of David Mead, a precaution which subsequent events proved 
to be a wise one. On the 10th of August of that year, a settler 
named James Dickson, a native of Scotland, who lived to a good 
old age and left a numerous and respectable family, while 
searching for his cows on the eastern bank of French Creek, 
almost within sight of the block house, was fired upon by a 
party of Indians in ambush. One ball passed through his left 
hand, a second one inflicted a wound in the hip and a third, in 

MEAD. 67 

the right shoulder. Supposing the attacking party had dis- 
charged all their guns, and being desirous to return the com- 
compliment, as he had his gun with him, he endeavored to dis- 
cover the concealed foe. When the smoke had sufficiently 
cleared away he discovered the barrel of another gun leveled at 
him, and concluding that the head of the individual holding it 
was not far distant from the end opposite that directed toward 
him, he raised his gun to fire, but before he could do so the 
weapon pointed at him was discharged, and the ball passed 
through his hat, grazing the top of his head. Disliking to be 
made the target of a concealed foe the bold Scotchman retorted 
with a shout of defiance and called upon "the cowardly dogs to 
come and fight him fair." Eager to accept the challenge, or 
goaded by the caustic rebuke, two of the Indians sprang from 
their concealment and rushed toward him, tomahawk in hand. 
Each covered his advance by dodging behind trees, evidently 
fearing the Scot's rifle, which was yet undischarged. Seeing 
that his retreat to the blockhouse was likely to be cut off, Dick- 
son rushed toward the Indian on his right, and as he advanced the 
latter retreated. He repeated this maneuver several times, all 
the time reserving his fire, and having gained the shelter of the 
woods he endeavored to reach an old log cabin, intending when 
there to revengfe the injury he had sustained before trying his 
speed, wounded as he was, in a foot race to the blockhouse. 
Before he reached the cabin, the Indians abandoned the pur- 
suit and were seen no more, though Flying Cloudy and three or 
four others, having heard the firing, immediately started in 
pursuit, in which Dickson was with difficulty dissuaded by his 
wife and friends from joining. "The old man insisted to the 
day of his death, that once, when he was just in the act of fir- 
ing, a low voice said to him, 'Don't shoot'; whereupon he 
reserved his load, and thereby preserved his life." The last depre- 
dation committed by the Indians in this county, resulting in 
loss of life, occurred on the 3d of June, 1795, when James Find- 
ley and Barnabas McCormick were surprised and shot dead 
while engaged in splitting rails about six miles south-west of 
Meads ille. The treaty made by General Wayne with the west- 
ern Indians, August 3, 1795, and ratified the 22d of the follow- 
ing December, brought peace to the settlers in North-Western 
Pennsylvania, so far as Indian hostilities were concerned. 

With the cessation of these de))redations was inaugurated a 
pc.'riod of substantial growth, and improvements of a permanent 
character were comrnencdl. Roads were laid out and more 
comfortable houses built, and st'lthis who had previously been 
deterred by the unsettled condition of the country, came in 
large numbers. A saw mill, the construction of which had 

68 MEAD. 

been commenced some time before, was completed in 1789. 
Among the settlers, who moved in about this time was Wm. 
Williams, who came from Perry county, through the woods, 
with a wagon drawn by a span of horses^, in 1796, and located 
near the State road in the northern part of the township. 
Nearly two months were consumed in making the journey, and 
for several days he was followed by a panther. He cleared his 
farm and lived upon it the remainder of his days. James De 
France came from Lycoming county the same year, to the 
south-eastern part of the township, and took up one hundred 
acres and purchased fifty more of the Holland Land Company. 
After a residence there of several years, he removed to Mercer 
county. Daniel Holton come from Rhode Island in 1796, and 
located at Meadville. In 1815, he removed to Union tow-nship. 
Samuel Hobbs tind James Hunter came in 1799. Hobbs was 
from Vermont and located at Meadville. After a year or two 
he married and took up a farm in the northern part of the 
township. Hunter was from Logan's Ferry, Allegheny county, 
and settled in the central part. During the first night after 
his arrival he was awakened by his dog — his only companion — 
and discovered near the fire he had kindled a bear, which he 
shot. This, with a deer he shot about daylight, furnished him 
with plenty of meat for some time. He cleared a part of his 
land, put in some crops and made some other improvements, 
when he returned to his former home, where he married in 
April 1801. He returned here with his wife the following 
month. David Thurston came from New Jersey, in 1800, and 
settled in the south-east part of the township, where he took 
up a farm on which he resided till his death. Peter Kinney 
and James McDill settled in tiie same locality about the same 
time. Kinney was a native of Ireland, and settled upon the 
farm on which one of his sons still resides. McDill was a Revo- 
lutionary soldier and was accustomed to ride to Meadville upon 
an ox to draw his pension. The same ox served to carry his 
wife to meeting, som times a distance of several miles. Bariah 
Battles settled upon the site of Frenchtown, in 1800, and lived 
there for many years, finally removing to Oliio. He was a car- 
penter and found employment at his trade in finishing log 
houses. A little later Joseph Baird settled in the southern 
part of the township. 

Meadville was laid out in 1795, and in 1800, upon the erec- 
tion of the county, was made the county seat. In 1802 an act 
was passed incorporating a seminary of learning, and David 
Mead and six others were appointed trustees. In the fall of 
1805, a one story brick building, containing two rooms, was 
completed, in the extreme eastern part of the village, an^ in 


MEAD. 69 I 

this was opened, the same year, the Meadville Academy, under 
the supervision of Eev. Joseph Stockton, who, in addition to 
ail extensive scientific course, taught Latin and Greek. The 
hiiilding stood about twenty years, when it was removed by 
Arthur Cullum, w^ho had purchased the lot, to make room for 
a dwelling house. 

St. PauVs Reformed Church, in Meadville, was organized in 1800, with 
forty-nine members, by Rev. L. D. Leberman. The present church edi- 
fice was erected in 1856, at a cost of $12,000, the present value of Church 

property, and will seat 600 persons. The first pastor was Rev. 

Eblinghous ; the present one is Rev. D. D. Lebenman. The present num- 
ber of members is 140. — [^Information furnished by Mr. J. L. Lebercman. 

The First Presbytej^m Church of Meadville, (O. S.) was organized in 1800, 
by the Presbytery of Erie. The first house of worship was erected in 
1818 ; the present one, which will seat 600 persons, in 1874, at a cost 
of $40,000. Rev. Joseph Stockton was the first pastor, and Rev. J. Gor- 
don Carnachan, our informant, is the present one. The Society numbers 
265, and its property is valued at $60,000. 

Mec(£s Corners Baptist Church was organized about 1820, with fourteen 
members, by Mr. Ju-tin Dewey. Their house of worship was erected in 
1840, at a cost of $1000, one-half of the present value of Church property. 
It will seat 200 persons. The first pastor was Eider Enos Stewart ; the 
present one is Rev. David J. Williams, our informant. The Church con- 
sists of eighty-four members. 

The First M. E. Church of Meadville, was organized with twenty mem- 
bers, in 1825, by Rev. R. C. Hattou, and erected their first house of wor- 
ship in 1830. The present edifice, which will seat 1,500 persons, was 
erected in 1866, at a cost of $95,000, the present value of Church prop- 
erty. The first pastor was Rev. J. W. Hill, the present one is Rev. VV. 
W. Wythe, our informant. The Society consists of 463 members. 

Christ Church, (Protestant Episcopal,) at Meadville, was organized with 
thirty-four members, by members of the Protestant Episcopal Church, 
assisted by Rev. (afterwards Bishop,) J. Hopkins, in 1825, and their 
church edifice, which will seat 500 persons, w^as erected the following 

year, at a cost of $8,000. The first pastor was Rev. Miller. Rev. 

\Vm. G. W. Lewis, our informant, is the present one. The Church num- 
bers 140, and its property is valued at $15,000. 

Tlie First Tndejwndeni Society, (Unitarian,) at Meadville, was organized 
in 1^(30, by H. J. Huidekoper, A. CuHum and others. Their church edi- 
fice was erected in 1832, at a cost of $5,000. It will seat 500 persons. 
The first pastor was Rev. E. Peabody ; but at present the pulpit is un- 
occupied. The Society numbers fifty ; its pr()i)erty is valued at $20,000. 
— [Information furnis/ied by Mr. A. A. Liver more. 

The First Baptist Church of Meadville, was orminized with sixteen mem- 
bers, in 1831, by Rev. Foote and a council of churches, and in 1833 

was erected their first house of worshij). The present edifice, which will 
seat 400 jKTsons, was l»uill in 184:5-5, and lias recently been repaired and 
an organ adiled to its attractions. The S(»ci('ty, which 2(55 mem- 
bers, is under the pa.storal care of Elder Wm. B. Grow, our informant. 
The first pastor was Elder Adrian Foote. 

i^^ Ffjp})f)lj/fus Church, (Roman Catholic;,) at Frenchtown, was organized 
by Bislujp Kanrick, in 1834, in which year was erected their first hoube of 


worship. The first pastor was Rev. M. A. DeLaroque : the present one is 
Rev. Eugene Cogneville, our informant. Their present house was erected 
in 186H, at a cost of about $2,500, about one-half the present value of 
Church property. It will seat 250 persons. There are about 500 members. 

The Second Presbyterian Cliurch at Meadville, was organized in 1839, 
with Rev. E. W. Kellogg as the first pastor, and erected their house of 
worship, which will seat 500 persons, in 1843, at a cost of Sl5,000. 
There are 290 members, who are under the spiritual tutelage of Rev. R. 
Craighead. The Church property is valued at .|20,000. 

State Street If. E. Church, at IVIeadville, was organized in June, 1869, 
and their house of worship, which will seat 400 persons, erected in that 
year and the one following. The first pastor was Rev. T. P. Warner ; 
the present one is Rev. J. S. Albertson, our informant. The Society num- 
bers 150 ; its property is valued at $9,000. 

Pine Grave 31. E. Church was organized at a very early day, but in what 
year we are not advised. The church edifice, which is situated six miles east 
of Meadville, and will seat about 300 persons, was erected in 1858, at a cost 
of about $1000. The Society, numbering eighteen, is ministered to by 
Rev. John Abbott, and the property is valued at about $1,500, — [^Informa- 
tion furnisfced l>y Mr. Francis Brawley. 

The African M. E. Chvrch, at Meadville, was organized with five mem- 
bers, by Jacob Palmer, the first pastor, but in what year we are not ad- 
vised. Their house of worship will seat 270 persons. Its original cost 
was $500. It was repaired in 1867, and the property of the Church is valued 
at $3,000. There are fifty-two members. The pastor is Rev. J. Morris. 
— 'yinforination furnished hy Mr. Richard Henderson. 

The State Boad M. E. Church erected theii' first meeting house about 
1824, and the present one, which is located on the State road, four miles 
north-east of Meadville, and will seat about 400 persons, in 1847, at a cost 
of about $1,500. The Societj^ numbers about sixty, and its property is 
valued at about $2,000. — ilrfarmation furnisTted hy Mr. Atlian A. Williams. 

St. Bride's Catholic Church. — We have been unable to obtain any data 
relative to this Church, or the German Lutlieran. 

NORTH SHENANGO was formed together with South 
and West Shenango in 1811. It lies upon the west border of 
the county, south of the center, and contains 15,865 square 
acres. It is watered by Shenango Creek and several small 
streams flowing into it, the principal of which is Bennett's Run, 
which drains the central portion, flowing north-west. She- 
nango Creek enters the township from Sadsbury, near the south- 
east corner, and flowing in a north-westerly direction through 
Pymatuuing Swamp, which impinges on the north border, forms 
the major portion of the north boundary, when it deflects to the 
south-west, crossing the line in its course into Ohio a short 
distance, when it again enters the township and finally leaves 
it in the south-west corner. The surface is level, and the soil of 
good quality, producing excellent crops. That part of the 
township in the north, covered by swamps, is but little cleared, | 
while the southern part is in a good state of cultivation. The i 


inhabitants, though chiefly engaged in dairying and stock rais- 
ins^ give some attention to lumbering. 

The Erie& Pittsburgh R. R. passes through the central part 
of the township. 

The population in 1870 was 901, of whom 866 were native, 
35, foreign, 898, white and three, colored. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township con- 
tained seven schools and employed fifteen teachers. Tlie num- 
ber of scholars was 301 ; the average number attending school, 
189; and the amount expended for school purposes, 81,390.15. 

EsPYViLLE, (]). 0.) situated in the western part, about one 
mile from the E. & P. R. R., contains a church, store, school 
house, wagon shop, shoe shop, paint shop, three blacksmith 
shops, a sawmill and about twenty dwellings. It derives its 
name from George Espy, an early settler there. 

D. <k J. F. Pattoii's Steam Saw Mill, located at Espyville 
station, gives employment to twelve persons and cuts about 
600,000 feet of lumber, 1,500,000 shingles and 500,000 lath per 

STEWARTSViLLE,(North Shenango p. o.) is situated on Bennetts 
Run, in the eastern part of the township. 

Indications that the country embraced within the limits of 
this township was occupied by a race of people versed in the 
arts of civilization, at a period long anterior to the advent of 
the present inhabitants, are found in the remains of fortifica- 
tions and relics of an early period exhumed in their vicinity; 
but whether these evidences are referable to the operations of the 
French in this locality, or to a period anterior to their occu- 
pancy can at present only be conjectured. These forts, 
which are circular in form, are located on Shenango Creek, 
about one-fourth of a mile apart, and each covers an area of 
half an acre to an acre. The outlines of two of them are still 
discernable, the glacis being two to three feet high, and the 
rifle pits of similar depth. Upon these embankments large 
trees have grown, which give evidence of their great age, while 
within old gun barrels, fragments of human bones and other 
relics of an earlier age have been disclosed. Andrew Linn, 
while opening a spring in the northern part of the township, 
disclosed a portion of a stone wall, which, though evidently a 
piece of masonry, does not sufliciently indicate its design. 

The j)resent settlement was commencfd as early as 1708, in 
which year David McKee and Anthony Bennett, from Susque- 
hanna county, located — the foinn'r in the south-western ])art, 
near Espyville, and the latter in the northern part. McKee 
came with an ox team to Meadvillu and thence through the 

72 NORTH SHE2^AN00. 

woods, guided by blazed trees to his place of settlement, where 
he arrived in the spring of the year. Bennett built the first 
saw and grist mills in the township, upon the stream which 
bears his name. The following year Sidney Herriott and Henry 
Bennett became settlers. Herriott was from New Jersey, though 
he had lived two years at Williamsport, Pa., and located in the 
northern part of the township. He came from Pittsburgh on 
foot. Bennett came from Northumberland county and settled 
a little east of the center. He came up French Creek by canoe 
to Meadville, and lived on the farm upon which he settled 
the remainder of his days. Sam'l Barackman settled in the north- 
ern part in April, 1800. He came from Susquehanna county the 
previous year, but remained during the winter in Greenwood. He 
had to cut a road through the woods from Hartstown in order to 
reach his destination with his ox team. When he first came he 
was obliged to go to Sugar Creek, a distance of about thirty 
miles, to get his grinding done. The journey there and back 
usually occupied two days, sometimes much longer. Several 
years later a grist mill was built at Colts Station, in the south- 
ern part of Conneaut township, and thither, across the swamp, 
which was made passable with brush and poles, he carried upon 
his back one and one-half to two bushels of grain. Salt cost 
$15 per barrel, and could be obtained no nearer than Pitts- 
burgh. Pork was worth two shillings per pound, and potatoes 
two dollars per bushel. He built a log house on the farm he 
settled and on which he lived till his death. He erected the 
first framed building — a barn — built in the township, about the 
year 1818. Hannah Linn came with her family in May of the 
same year, (1800) and settled in the western part, where they 
cleared a farm, on which she resided till her death, and which 
is now owned by the family. They came from New Jersey via 
Pittsburgh with a four horse team, and cut their road through 
the woods from that city. During the first winter of their resi- 
dence here, blankets were used as a substitute for doors, and 
would seem to have afforded meager security against the wild 
beasts which made the night hideous with their frightful 
screams. Wm. Reed settled with his family in the south-west- 
ern part about the same year. They came from the Susquehanna 
and proceeded as far as Franklin in a canoe, his wife following 
along the river upon horseback and driving two cows before. 
When they had got within fifteen miles of Franklin, their sup- 
ply of provisions became exhausted, and Mr. Keed proceeded on 
foot to procure a new supply. They stopped at first in the east- 
ern part of the township, but subsequently removed to the 
vicinity of a spring discovered by Mrs. Reed while lost in the 
woods, she, in company with Mrs. Bennett, having started out 


with their husbands' dinners. It is related by Isaiah Collins 
that these two women, having lost their way rambled through 
the woods and at night took refuge in small trees up which 
they climbed. During the night an animal, which they sup- 
posed to be a panther, made its appearance, and Mrs. Reed 
urged her companion to appease the hungry beast and secure 
themselves from harm by the sacrifice of the babe she had with 
her; but the thought so repugnant to a mother's sensibilities 
was too horrifying to be obscured by that of personal danger and 
was promptly rejected. In the morning their fears of imme- 
diate danger were removed by the retreat of the animal. They 
descended and after some time their attention was attracted by 
the sound of chopping, toward which they turned their steps, 
and soon were gratified with the sight of two men, engaged in 
digging out a trough, by whom they were piloted to their 
homes, where they learned that the neighborhood was aroused 
and searching for them. James Reed, son of Wm., is believed 
to have been the first child born in the township. 

Isaac W., Henry and Elijah Collins, brothers, came from 
Mifflin county, with a four horse team, and settled, the former 
at Espyville, and the latter two near the central part, in 1801. 
Isaac was a soldier in the war of 1812, and resided on the farm 
he cleared till his death. Henry and Elijah settled on one farm, 
but the former lived only three or four years in his new home. 
The Espys were among the first settlers. Geo. Espy came from 
Redstone, Bedford county, about 1802, and located at Espyville, 
to winch place he gave his name. Patterson Espy probably 
kept the first store, a little south of this place. Patrick Davis, 
a native of Ireland, came from Lancaster county, and settled in 
the eastern part of the township about 1803. He cleared a 
farm and lived on it the remainder of his days. James Pollock 
came from Westmoreland county in 1803 or '4, and settled in the 
north-western corner of the township where he resided till his 
death in 1815. 

The first school house was built at Espyville, but the first 
school is believed to have been taught by Joseph Wright, in a 
log (private) house in the central part of the township, at what 
is known as Elliotts Corners. 

Center Ohnpel, (M. E.) at Elliott's Corners, was or^anizod witli sixteen 
members, in 1825, by Kcvs. Clias. Elliott, the presiding Elder, and Thomas 
Carr, the first pastor. The first edifice was erected in 1827 or '8, and the 
present one, which will seat 250 jxTsons, In 1850, at a cost of |;S00. The 
Society consists of forty-eiizht members, is ministered to by liev. Ira D 
Darling, our informant, and its property is valued at about "$200."(?) 

llie Kspyville M. R. Church, at P^spyville, was organized with seven 
members in 18;U, probably by Rev. ^^ m. Thorn, who is believed to have 
be{;n the first pastor. The first house of worship was erected about 1832, 


and the present one, which will seat about 400 persons, in 1870, at a cost 
of $6,000. There are sixty members, who are under the pastoral care of 
Rev. Ira D. Darling, our informant. The Church property is valued at 


North Shenango United Presbyterian Church was organized in 1849, by Rev. 
H. H Thompson. Their house of worship, which will seat 250 persons, 
was erected in 1846. The first pastor was Rev. W. Dalzell ; the present 
one is Rev. H. H. Hervey, our informant. The Society numbers one 

OIL CBEEK was formed in 1S20. It lies in the south- 
east corner of the county, bordering upon Venango and "Warren 
counties, and contains 18,679 square acres. The surface is 
broken by the deep valley of Oil Creek, which, and Little Oil 
Creek, are the principal streams. The chief business carried 
on in the township, outside the city of Titusville, is lumbering 
and the interests growing out of that industry, prominent 
among which are, Charles Hyde's saw and planing mill, which 
is situated on Little Oil Creek and is capable of sawing 8,000 
feet of lumber per day, also his lath mill and sash and blind 
factory located at Hydetown ; Lewis G. Wardin's saw mill, 
situated on Little Oil Creek, one and one-half miles above 
Hydetown, and capable of cutting 10,000 feet of lumber per 
day; Shepard Knapp's saw mill, situated on MuUy Run, and 
capable of cutting 3,000 feet of lumber per day; Andrew J. 
Kerr's saw mill, situated on Hyde Creek, with a capacity for 
sawing 2,000 feet of lumber per day ; Patrick H. Powers' saw 
and lath mill, situated at Hydetown, which gives employment 
to ten men and is capable of sawing 10,000 feet of lumber per 
day; and Silas Kerr's steam saw mill, which is situated on 
road eleven, (see map,) employs six men and is capable of saw- 
ing 5,000 feet of lumber per day. 

The township is traversed by the Oil Creek & Allegheny 
Valley, Union & Titusville and Pennsylvania Petroleum rail- 
roads, the latter of which is under construction and all of 
which extend along Oil Creek within the township. 

The population of the township (exclusive of the city of 
Titusville.) in 1870, was 2,041, all of whom, except one, were 
white, 1,768, native and 273, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township, exclu- 
sive of the city, contained thirteen schools and employed four- 
teen teachers. The number of scholars was 502; the average 
number attending school, 395 ; and the amount expended for 
school purposes, $4,842.64. 

Titusville is beautifully situated upon Oil Creek, and about 
the center of the south line of the township. The city proper, 
or that part of it representing the principal business and popu 


latioD, lies upon the north bank of the Creek, from which the 
south bank rises abruptly. Upon the north the vj^Uey of the 
Creek stretches out about a mile in width, and is terminated 
by a similar bluff. For a mile to the westward and nearly three 
miles to the eastward, when the view is obstructed by a series 
of elevated table lands, the valley presents a landscape of pleas- 
ing and varied beauty. The western bounds of the city still 
exliibit evidences of the swamp which originally characterized 
that part of it lying west of Franklin street, but which a 
thorough system of drainage has transformed into eligible 
building sites. 

From the insignificant village of a quarter of a century ago, 
when it contained about two hundred inhabitants, it has 
rapidly grown with the development of petroleum, until to- 
day, with a population of about 10,000, it is the recognized 
metropolis of the oil region. It was incorporated as a city in 
1867. In 1870 it had a population of 8,639, distributed among 
its four wards as follows: in the first, 1.905; in the second, 
2.334; in the third, 2,275; and in the fourth, 2,125. The city 
presents an attractive and solid appearance. Its principal 
streets are wide and handsomely graded, and adorned with 
sightly stores, mostly brick structures, and fine residences, 
elegant in style and elaborate in finish. The thoroughfares are 
well lighted with gas and kept in good repair. During the 
past year — since July, 1872 — more than a mile of wooden pave- 
ment has been laid in the principal avenues, (Spring, Diamond, 
Franklin, Pine and Washington streets.) It contains about 
a dozen churches, representing the various denomiiiations, and 
has four public schools, one in each ward, two of which are 
large and substantial brick structures, that have cost not less 
than 130,000 each. It has a public park. It is supplied with 
water by the Ilolley system of water works, which have just 
been completed. There are five banking establishments, a 
I^oard of Trade, an Oil Exchange, three newspapers, (the 
Ihrald sLud Courier, each ])ublished daily and weekly, and The 
Sunday Morning Press.) It possesses important manufacturing 
interests, prominent among which are two large iron working 
estal)li8hments, (the (Jibbs ^ Sterritt Manufacturing Co., ami 
tlie 'IMtusville Manulacturing Co.,) employing hundreds of men 
in the manufacture of engines and boilers, oil well tools, car 
tanks, oil tanks of immense capacity, &c. There are other 
industries of less capacity, Adam Good's brass foundry and 
ma-'hine shop, })eing among those deservitig si)ecial notice. In 
addition to tnese Titusville has eleven oil refineries. Its hotel 
accommodations are second to no town or city in Western 
Pennsylvania. It has an (»i)era house, which, for size and 


beauty, is not excelled in this portion of the commonwealth. 
Three railroads enter the city — the Oil Creek & Allegheny 
Valley R. 'R., which connects at Corry with the Atlantic & 
Great Western and Philadelphia & Erie roads; the Union & 
Titusville R. R., which makes a similar connection at Union ; 
and the Dunkirk, Warren & Allegheny Valley R. R., which is 
at present completed only to Titusville, though its prospective 
terminus is Oil City, to which point the road bed is nearly 
completed. This number will be augmented by the Pennsyl- 
vania Petroleum R. R., when completed, and which is now in 
process of construction. These roads with their connections 
afford easy and rapid communication with all desirable points. 

Titusville possesses all the advantages and attractions of a 
growing western city. It has wealth and its citizens evince a 
fair degree of enterprise and thrift, which bespeak its future 

The public schools of Titusville are organized under the gen- 
eral school laws of the State. They are under the immediate 
control of a Board of Directors consisting of eight members, 
two from each ward. The term of oflBce is two years, and one 
member is annually elected from each ward. In accordance 
with the amended school laws a Superintendent of Public In- 
struction was elected June 1, 1872, who holds the office for 
three years. The schools are thoroughly graded and have at- 
tained a high degree of excellence in study and discipline. 
The departments are Primary, Intermediate, Grammar and 
High. The school buildings consist of two new and elegant 
brick structures and two wooden ones, valued at $90,000. 
Twenty-two teachers are employed, and the number of scholars 
in daily attendance is about 1,000. The High School is the 
fortunate possessor of a rare and valuable cabinet of Geology, 
Mineralogy and Lithology, the gift of Jonathan Watson, Esq. 
of Titusville. It was purchased of Prof. Henry Ward, of the 
University of Rochester, and put in position under his special 
supervision. It is probably excelled by no cabinet in Western 
Pennsylvania. The course of study pursued in the High 
School is thorough and complete, and affords opportunities for 
culture in Higher English, French, German, and Latin and 
Greek as far as required for admission to the best colleges in 
the land. 

Titusville Soldiers'' Orphan School was instituted in Titusville 
in 1867, and removed to its present location in 1871. It is eli- 
gibly situated upon moderately elevated ground in East Titus- 
ville, outside the city limits. The buildings, though incomplete, 
owing to the lack of funds, are projected on a scale calculated 
to ensure the health, comfort and convenience of its inmates. 


The rooms, especially the study, recitation and sleeping rooms, 
are spacious, light and airy, and their arrangement has been 
made to conform with the sanitary requirements of the pupils. 
An abundant and unfailing supply of pure, cold, soft water 
rises in springs upon the premises. The moral and religious 
culture of the children is sedulously cared for, and the scholas- 
tic instruction afforded is of a superior character. Prof. Joseph 
N. Beistle was the first principal. In 1872 Mr. Gurdon S. 
Berry, its proprietor and founder, assumed its management. 
The school has 175 State pupils besides private day scholars 
and boarders. This institution is doing a noble work and is 
eminently worthy of the moral and pecuniary support of those 
who have so generously contributed of their means for the fur- 
therance of its objects. The management is laboring under 
financial embarrassments which necessarily curtail its useful- 
ness to a very great extent. The citizens of Titusville and vi- 
cinity owe it to themselves and the brave men whose represen- 
tatives claim their charity and fostering care, to see that this 
asylum does not languish for want of substantial aid. 

The Young Men's Christian Association of Titusville maintain 
free reading and assembly rooms in the Second National Bank 

The Titusville Oil Exchange is organized to regulate the 
transactions in the sale and purchase of petroleum, which has 
become a vast and important interest in this city. 

Oil Creek Borough (Hydetown) is situated on Oil Creek, 
three and one-half miles above Titusville, and on the Oil Creek &; 
Allegheny Valley and Union & Titusville railroads, and on the 
proposed line of the Pennsylvania Petroleum R. R. It contains 
a school, three hotels, four stores, two milliner shops, a meat 
market, two blacksmith and wagon shops, three cooper shops 
and had in 1870, a population of 428. It possesses a good wa- 
ter power. It was organized as a borough in 18G9. 

Kerrs Hill is a hamlet located one and three-fourths miles 
from Titusville, and C')n tains two churches, a school, a store, a 
blacksmitli and wagon shop and twenty-five houses. It derives 
its name from the Kerr family, who were early settlers iu that 

Settlement was commenced soon after the Meads and their 
associates located at Meadville. Among the first settlers was 
Jonathan Titus, (in whose honor the city of Titusville was 
named,) who came liere about 171>0, and soon after, in company 
wilh Samuel Kerr, purchaseil from the Holland Land Company 
a tra(;t ol some 1700 acres, which is embraced in the citv limits. 
A temporary shunty was erected and served as a shelter for both 


families until better dwellings could be built. The house built 
by Mr. Titus was the first permanent residence constructed in 
this Vicinity. It stood in the rear of the present Kalston and 
Harrington Block. 

John Thompson and Wm. Fulton came here the latter part 
of the last century and settled at Kerrs Hill. Fulton sold to 
Wm. Alcorn, who In turn sold to Andrew Kerr, a native of Ire- 
land, who had previously settled on road 12, whence he moved 
to Kerrs Hill. Previous to his settlement here Mr. Kerr had 
resided a short time in Huntindon county. James Kerr, also 
a native of Ireland, came with his father to this country at the 
age often years, and settled below Pittsburgh. In 1799, at the 
age of twenty-four, he removed to Oil Creek township, and lo- 
cated a tract of 500 acres, now occupied by Isaac Weed, on road 
18. He died suddenly about thirty-one years ago, being in ap- 
parent good health five minutes before he died. John Gilson 
emigrated with his father, Wm. Gilson, from England to Mary- 
land and removed thence to Bedford county in this State. In 
1800 he set out for French Creek, with the intention of settling 
in that locality, but having reached Oil Creek he accidentally 
cut his knee while chopping a tree on which to cross that 
stream. He retraced his steps to Hydetown, where he met with 
Daniel Titus, with whom he stopped. He subsequently settled 
the place now occupied by his son, John B. Gilson, and returned 
to Bedford county. The following year, having then attained 
his majority, he removed his wife to the place he had selected, 
and built a log hut, which he covered with bark. The same 
year (1801) his father came to this township with his family, 
consisting, besides John, who was the eldest, of his wife and five 
boys and three girls, named respectively, William, Thomas, 
Richard, Peter, Benjamin, Sarah, Charity and Martha. All the 
girls, except Martha, are dead, and only two of the boys, Peter 
and Benjamin, are living. Peter was eighty-one years old in 
June, 1873, and Benjamin, seventy-nine in August of that year. 
Thomas Mitchell, a native of Ireland, moved here with his 
family, consisting of wife and four children, from Hollidaysburg, 
Blair county. May 6, 1803, and settled upon the place now oc- 
cupied by his grand-son, Joseph Henderson. Mr. Mitchell died 
April 21, 1805. His daughter, Rebecca, now Mrs. Samuel 
Henderson, is still living. She was 84 years old Jan. 22, 1874. 
She was married May 17, 1814. Her husband died April 14, 
1855. With the exception of a five years' residence in Portland, 
Chautauqua county, N. Y., she has lived here since 1803. John 
Mclntyre settled at an early day on a tract of 400 acres, where 
his son, James, now lives. He emigrated from Ireland to Ju- 
niata and removed thence to Pine Creek, Crawford county, 



where he remained about two months, when he came to this 
township. He died in 1813, aged forty-five years. 

The first settlement at Hydetown, was made in 179G, by Daniel 
and Peter Titus, brothers of Jonathan Titus. Each took up 
400 acres. The first saw mill at this place w^as built by Chas. 
Ridgway, who came from Brown ville, Fayette county, in 1797. 

An early settler in the vicinity of Titusville was Capt. Shef- 
field, who came here in 1816 and opened a store and trading 
post, which was the first in this locality. He trafficked principal- 
ly among the Indians for furs, &c., this point being on the line of 
march from their trading station on the Cussewago to their 
encampments at Sandusky, Ohio. After conducting the business 
some years he sold his store and goods to Joseph L. Chase, the 
son of a Presbyterian minister, who came to this region in 1812. 
A post office was established in 1818, and Samuel Kerr was 
appointed post master, a position which he filled for ten years. 
It is a noteworty fact that Mr. Kerr's commissions averaged 
from $1.25 to $3.75 per quarter. 

The first church here was the Oil Creek Presbyterian Churchy 
which w^as organized by Rev. Amos Chase, (father of Joseph L. 
Chase,) who during his active life in this region formed thirty- 
three churches in the counties of Crawford, Venango, Allegheny, 
Washington, Westmoreland, Mercer and others in Pennsyl- 
vania, and several in the State of New York. 

In 1847, William Robinson, John M. Titus and Salmon P. 
Chase were appointed Commissioners to survey, define and 
mark out, within the tracts Nos. 27, 28, 29, 33 and 34, the 
boundaries of a borough to be called Titusville. The village 
had at that date a population of 275, and derived its chief sup- 
port from the lumber traffic carried on in this section. Joseph 
Case then had a grist mill, double saw mill and a woolen mill 
with machinery for carding and weaving jeans. There was also 
a saw mill owned by Brewer, Watson & Co. From this period 
until 1859, nothing of importance, connected with the growth 
of the village is to be recorded. On the 28th of August of the 
latter year the Drake oil well was completed and oil obtained. 
This event gave an impetus to its growth which it still per- 
petuates, and has given it a world-wide notoriety from the de- 
velo{)mentof the vast hidden wealth of the oil regions of Western 
Pennsylvania. The oil from a spring on the Watson fiats, a 
short distance below Titusville, had attracted the attention of 
of the early settlers, who collected and sold it as a nu-dicine, 
known to commerce as "Seneca Oil ;" but they little dreamed 
that a few feet below the surface existed a mine of wealth greater 
than the famed gold fields of California and Australia. It was 
reserved for the prescient mind of Geo. H. Bissell, of New 


York, to fathom old Mother Earth's hidden treasures and give 
to the world a %^^ with all its beneficient and civilizing influ- 
ences, and a commodity whose possible value is as yet but faintly 
appreciated. Mr. Bissell's attention was first called to the sub- 
ject of petroleum in 1853, in which year he saw at the office of 
Prof. Crosby of Dartmouth College a bottle filled with this sub- 
stance which was found by Dr. Brewer of Titusville, upon his 
lands on Oil Creek, and given by him to Prof. Crosby. He 
became greatly interested in the product and about six months 
afterward sent Mr. J. Gr. Eveleth, his partner, to Titusville. 
They bought together one hundred acres in fee simple, and took 
one hundred and twelve acres on a lease of ninety-nine years 
, duration, for which they paid $5,000. These lands are situated 
-on Oil Creek, about^ two and one-half miles from Titusville, 
and were then thought to be the principal oil lands of Pennsyl- 
vania. In 1854, they organized The Pennsylvania Rock Oil Com- 
pany^ which was the first petroleum company in the United 
States. The capital was $500,000, and most of the stock was 
owned and retained by these gentlemen, who were the officers 
of the company. The company proceeded to develope its lands 
by trenching them and raising the surface oil and water into 
vats. The supply was limited, amounting to, perhaps, a few 
barrels in the season. The oil was sold for $1.50 per gallon to 
parties who sold it for medicinal purposes. In the spring of 
1855, Prof. Silliman of Yale College was employed to analyze 
the oil, Messrs. Bissel & Eveleth furnishing the apparatus for 
his experiments and paying the entire cost of the analysis. 
Prof. Silliman's report, published in the fall of that year, 
attracted attention in New Haven, and led to the re-organiza- 
tion of The Pennsylvania Rock Oil Company with that gentleman 
as its president. 

The work of trenching the lands was continued until 1858, 
when the question of boring an artesian well was discussed and 
strongly advocated by Mr. Bissell, the idea having been sug- 
gested by the fact that Mr. Kier of Pittsburgh had obtained a 
small quantity of oil from one of his salt wells near that city, at 
a depth of about 400 feet. A want of harmony was manifested 
between the New York and New Haven stockholders, but after 
much discussion and difficulty a contract was concluded between 
. the company and some of its members, by which the latter 
agreed to lease the lands for a term of years and pay to the com- 
pany a royalty of twelve cents per gallon on all oil raised. A 
new company was organized in New Haven, based on the afore- 
said lease, and one of its members, Mr. E. L. Drake, was desig- 
nated as superintendent and furnished with the necessary capi- 
tal to carry out the projected idea, Mr. Drake proceeded to 


Titusville and after encountering many delays and obstacles, on 
the 28th of August, 1859, the first vein of oil was struck and 
the first petroleum obtained from an artesian well, drilled on 
Oil Creek, in the northern border of Venango county, under 
the auspices of The Seneca Oil Company lessees of The Pennsyl- 
vania Rock Oil Company, the organization of which, and the 
first purchase and development of lands under it, were mainly 
due to George H. Bissell ; and through this agency Titusville 
was transformed from an uninviting back-woods village to a 
beautiful and wealthy city. 

The First Presbyterian Church of TitumXle was organized as the Congre- 
gation of Oil Creek^ in 1815, by Rev. Amos Chase, its first pastor, who con- 
tinued his ministrations to this Society until 1830. From 1815 to 1826, 
Mr. Chase labored as a missionary, dividing his time between this and 
other churches. May 24, 1826, he was installed pastor of this Church, to 
which he devoted half his time till 1830, when the relation was dissolved. 
He died at Centerville, Dec. 33, 1849, in the ninetieth year of his age, 
and the sixty-third of his ministry. In 1838, the Society was incorporated 
by the Supreme Court and its charter recorded in the office of the Secre- 
taiy of the State under the name of The Preshytenan Congregation of Oil 
Creek in the County of Crawford. In 1870 the name was changed by the 
Court of Common Pleas of Crawford County to that it now bears. The 
number of members at its organization is not known, but the regular at- 
tendance numbered about 200, which is its present membership. Prior to 
the organization religious services were conducted by the Presbyterians, 
and Missionaries of that denomination were sent to this place, which was 
then known as "Oil Creek" and sometimes as "Titus'es," in 1802 and 
1803, and again in 1807. In 1809 it was reported to the Presbytery as 
being able to furnish its own supplies, and in that year communion was 
held in Mr. Titus' log barn, by two Presbyterian ministers, Samuel Tait 
and Richard Stockton. About ten members were present. A church was 
built of round logs in 1812, but was never entirely finished. In 1815, one 
constructed of hewed logs was commenced and was finished about 1823. 
A framed liouse was begun in 1833, completed in 1834-5, and sold in 1863. 
In 1864 the building of the present edifice was commenced and was com- 
pleted the following year, at a cost of about $17,000. It will seat com- 
fortably 586 persons. Since its completion permanent improvements to 
the vahie ^3,000 have been added. The present value of Church property, 
including parsonage, is about $20,000. The present pastor is Rev. Alex- 
ander Sinclair, who was installed in the fall of 1869. — [Infornuition fur- 
nuihed by Mr. Samuel Minor. 

St. Jaines Memorial Churchy (Protestant Episcopal,) at Titusville, was 
organized with five meniber.s, in 1862, l)y Rev. Henry Purdon, tlie first 
and ])resent i)astor. The building of tlie church edifice was begun in 
1863 and finished in 1864. It cost |12,0(H) and will .seat 300 persons. The 
S()ci<*ty niunhers 110 and its i^ropcrty is valued at $30,000. 

"This Church was ereited to the nieuiory of the lit. Rev. Samuel 
Bordman, I). D., Assist. IMshop of the Diocese of Pennsylvania, who 
died suddenly on his way to the Oil Regions at Freeport, on the A. V. li. 
R., August 2, 1861."— [7/'/wm'//j>>// furnushed by lito. lltnry Purdon. 

Tlie First Ba})tiM Church of TitunrUle wjus organized with eleven mem- 
bers, in 1865, and erected its of worship, which will seat 400 per- 
sons, in 1868, at a coat of $J0,()0(). Tlierc are 109 members who are under 


the pastoral care of Rev. Andrew Murdoch, our informant. The first 

pastor was Rev. > Gundy. The Church property is valued at 

$25,000. The Sunday School connected with this Church has an average 
attendance of 180 scholars. 

The M. E. Church, at Titusville, has 150 members. The pastor is Rev. 
A. Craft. The church edifice will seat 450 persons. The Church proper- 
ty is vahied at $28,000. — [We have been unable to get fuller data rela- 
tive to this Society. 

PINE was formed in 1847. It is an interior township, ly- 
ing near the center of the west border, and contains 6369 sqnare 
acres. The surface is level, and inclines slightly toward the 
south. It is well watered by Shenango Creek and several small 
streams tributary to it. Only the northern portion is tillable, 
well populated and cultivated, the whole southern part being 
occupied by Pymatuning Swamp. Agriculture forms the chief 
industry, though lumbering is carried on to a limited extent. 
The soil is well adapted to dairying, which and stock raising 
form the chief agricultural pursuits. The Erie & Pittsburgh 
E. E. extends through the central part, in a southerly direction. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 777, of whom 
749 were native, 28, foreign, 772, white and five, colored. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained four 
schools and employed seven teachers. The number of scholars 
was 93 ; the average number attending school, 71 ; and the 
amount expended for school purposes, $747.69. 

LixESYiLLE, (p. V.) situated on Mill Creek, near the line of 
Couueaut, and on the E. & P. R. R., was incorporated as a 
borough April 23, 1864, and derives its name from the Line 
family, who were the first settlers there. It contains two 
churches, two hotels, about a dozen stores of various kinds., two 
harness shops, four blacksmith shops, three shoe shops^ a pho- 
tograph gallery, a tannery, grist mill and two steam saw mills, 
one of w^hich, (S. E. Bundy's) including a sash, door and blind 
factory, gives employment to about ten men and annually cuts 
about half a million feet of lumber, besides a large quantity of 
lath, and manufactures several thousand dollars worth of sash, 
doors and blinds. The population in 1870 was 434. 

Pine Lodge A. Y. Masons No. 498, at Linesville, was instituted 
Dec. 22, 1871. Its charter was granted Sept. 6, 1871, and its 
first meeting was held Jan. 2, 1872. The first officers were G. 
T. Rankin, W. M., 0. C. Minneley, S. W., and J. A. Crockett, 
J. W. 

On the morning of Wednesday, Nov. 12, 1873, a destructive 
fire occurred in the principal jmrt of the village, involving a loss 
of nearly $20,000. 

PIXE. 83 

Local authorities differ in regard to the date of first settle- 
ment. Joseph Line, of Linesville, says that Samuel Glenn, a 
native of Ireland, who located in the southern part of the 
township, on a farm upon which he spent the remainder of his 
days, was probably the first settler, and his house the first one 
erected; and that Robert Graham, Martin Cunningham, Wm. 
Burnside, a widow named Margaret Robison and another named 
Patterson, settled in the southern part about the same time, 
without assigning any date ; while George Graham states that 
Wm. Burnside, a native of Ireland, settled in the northern part 
in 1797 or '8, and after a few years residence removed to Mead- 
ville, and that Robert Graham, of the same nationality, and a 
miller by occupation, also located in the northern part, in 1802, 
and after about two years removed to the farm on which he 
resided till his death; and Thomas Glenn advises us that 
Samuel Glenn, settled in 1811. Amos Line, the first settler at 
Linesville, came from Plainfield, N. J., in 1818, and laid out 
the bonmgh which perpetuates his name. Ke was a Quaker 
and did most of the surveying for the Population Co. and the 
people who came into this country. He built the first saw mill 
in 1820; the first framed house, in Linesville, in 1825, though 
the first framed house in the township was built the previous 
year, by Joseph Allen ; he kept the first store in the northern 
part of the township, nnd taught the first school in Linesville, 
in a log building in 1835. His daughter, Rachel V. Line, was 
probably the first child born in the township, in 1819. The 
first grist mill in the township was built at Linesville, in 1800, 
by Jabez Colt, and this was probably the first framed building 
erected in the township. Smith Line kept the first store in 
Linesville. The first hotel in Pine was kept at Linesville by 
Horatio N. Mead. The first death is believetl to have been that 
of Charles Waste, who was killed by the fall of a tree during 
a thunder storm, in 1820. Tiie first school in Pine was taught 
in a lug school house in the north-east part of the township, in 
1824, by Joseph Line. The first tannery was built at Lines- 
ville in 1833 or '4, by S. C. Stratton. 

The early settlers were 8U})plied with salt by the Indians, and 
the fact that it was warm wnen they received it led to the belief 
that it was ol)fained \\\ tiie locality of Pymatuning swamp, 
though the precise locality remains a secret to this day. 

^riie firiit church, a log structure, was built in the north-east 
part of the township, and the first sermon was probably 
preached by Rev. Mr. McMullen, a l^aptist, in 1818. 

Tho TAnefrriTle llapfint ChnrcJi wivs o-- •.; ...(\ ^vith ei'^litooii im iu:)cis, 
March 11, lHr)l, l)y Rev. E. M. AKicii, ti ; ami present pasfor, nud the 

church editice, which will beat JiOU peiJ^Dns, was erecteil iu 1852, at a cost 



of $2,500. The membership has increased to 112, and the Church property 
is Tallied at $8,000. — \InformaUon furnished by the pastor. 

St. Philip's Church, (Roman Catholic) at Linesville, was organized with 
about forty-tive members, in 1870, by Bishop Mullen. The Society has 
no house of worship. It consists of seventy members, who are under the 
pastoral care of Rev. J. Donnelly. — {Information furnished by Mr. Patrick 

JRANDOLPH was formed in 1824. It is an interior 
township, situated a little south-east of the center of the county, 
and contains 23,697 square acres. The surface is quite hil]}^ 
and is drained by Woodcock and Sugar creeks, the former flow- 
ing in a northerly, and the latter in a southerly direction. The 
eastern part of the township is comparatively new and but 
thinly settled. The soil produces good crops and is well adapt- 
ed to grazing. Dairying and stock raising are the chief pur- 
suits of the inhabitants, though lumbering is carried on quite 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1,732, of whom 
1,566 were native, 166, foreign and all, except one, white. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained thirteen 
schools and employed twenty-one teachers. The number of 
scholars was 442; the average number attending school, 350; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, 83,268.15. 

Hickory CorjsERS (p. o.) is situated in the north-west corner 
and contains a church, store, blacksmith shop and about ten 

Guts Mills, (p. o.) situated on Sugar Creek, a little west of 
the center, contains three churches, one hotel, two stores, a saw 
mill, blacksmith shop, wagon shop and twelve dwellings. It 
derives its name from Jacol) Guy, the first settler there, who 
built a mill there at an early da}^ 

Black Ash (p. o.) is a hamlet situated in the south-east part, 
about one and three-fourths miles from the ea«t line. 

The first settlement was made in 1795 by James Brawley, 
who came from Lycoming county and located in the south- 
western part of the township. He built a log house, the first 
erected in the township, and having cleared a small piece of 
land he planted it with potatoes, the seed for which he pro- 
cured at Franklin, carrying them upon his back through the 
woods, up French and Sugar creeks, guided by an Indian path. 
He then joined a surveying party in Erie county, with which 
he remained till fall, when he returned to dig his potatoes. 
AVhen he reached his cabin it was occupied by Indians, who, 
supposing him to be dead, had dug and eat his potatoes and 
were preparing to leave. They opened their packages and each 


generously shared with him their furs and dried meat. With 
the proceeds of th^se he purchased wheat, which he sowed and 
then returned to Lycoming county. The following spring he 
returned to his new home in company with his mother and her 
family, arriving June 6, 179G. They with great difficulty came 
through the woods with an ox team and wagon, ddving before 
them three or four cows, the milk from which was strained and 
being put into a churn was converted into butter by the motion 
of the wagon. The journey occupied six weeks, and when they 
reached their destination they had just twenty-five cents in 
money, with which they purchased a quart of salt. There were 
no mills accessible and the family subsisted for some time on 
frumenty, until Mr. Brawley heard, in the fall, of a mill at the 
mouth of Oil Creek. He put four bushels of wheat upon an ox 
and started for the mill through the trackless forest, with 
naught save his pocket compass for a guide. He was six days 
in performing the journey. At night he removed the load from 
his ox and turned it out to browse, while he built a fire beside 
which he camped, and by which the ox was accustomed to lie 
when he had appeased his hunger. Mr. Brawley built the first 
saw mill and the first framed house and barn in the township. 
In 1800 Mr. Brawley married Mary Grlenn, and theirs was prob- 
ably the first marriage contracted in the township. Wm. K. 
Brawley, who was born Jan. 29, 1802, was doubtless the first 
white child born in the township; and Mary A. Brawley, who 
died in 1805, is believed to be the first* person who died in the 
township. Mr. Brawley was followed in the settlement by 
Amos Daniels, who located in the south-western part, on the 
Oil Creek road, Alex. McFadden, who located in the southern 
part, and both of whom settled soon after him, Archibald Stew- 
art, who came from Lycoming county and settled on the Oil 
Creek road, Alex. Johnson, who came from near Harrisburgh 
and settled in the western part in 1799, Michael Radle, a native 
of Germanv, who came frt^m Philadelphia in 180G and settled 
in the northern part, and Dennis Kane, a Revolutionary soldier, 
who located in the southern part, on land reserved for the sol- 
diers, and who are believed to have settled in the order named. 
Jacob Guy settled at Guys Mills in 1815. He came from 
Whitehall, N. Y., in 1813 or '14, and located first at Meadville, 
where he lived al)out two years, when he removed to Kandol})!). 
He was a graduate of Yale College and interested himself in 
surveys for himsi'lf and neighbors. The first house built there 
was erected for him. It was constructed of })()le8 and covered 
with liemlock brush. Tlu- saw mill l)uilt by him in I8in or '17 
i was the first frami-d building erected at (luys Mills. He also 
put up the first framed house there and was the first justice of 

I ^ F 


the peace in the township. It is said that the settlers kept him 
busy during the winter examining wolves scalps, on which they 
obtained a bounty. He kept the first store in the township at 
Gruys Mills, and the first hotel was kept at the same place, by 
James Foreman. Mr. Guy was prominently identified with the 
interests of -the township, and lived on the place in which he 
settled the remainder of his life. George and Jacob Cutshall 
came from Cumberland county in 1814, and settled in the 
northern part on the same farm, where they remained about 
two years, when George removed to a farm one mile north of 
his brother's. They came through the woods with a six horse 
team, crossing the streams that were too deep to ford by using 
their wagon box as a boat, in v/hich their goods were conveyed 
a few at a time. On the way one of their horses died and a bull 
which they drove was driven in the harness in its stead the 
rest of the way. George had to go to Meadville to work out 
his road tax, as there were no roads in his vicinity. In 1816 
Wm. Waid, from New York State, settled a little north of Guys 
Mills; John Oaks, from Massachusetts, settled in the southern 
part, on the Oil Greek road, where he spent the remainder of 
his days ; and Leonard Hall, from Vermont, located at Hickory 
Corners, where he was the first settler. He walked all the way, 
averaging, he says, the almost incredible distance of forty miles 
per day. He was married in 1820, and his wedding tour con- 
sisted of a visit to his then far distant Vermont home. The 
journey was made with an ox sled, for which he was obliged to 
cut a road some distance, while his father-in-law, who accom- 
panied him a part of the way, drove the ox and sled bearing his 
wife. What a contrast this with the expensive luxuries which 
are frequently indulged on such occasions at the present day ! 
Moses Gilbert, from Fort Ann, N". Y., settled near a spring in 
the central part in 1818, and remained there till his death. 
Isaac Childs, also from Washington county, N. Y., settled in 
the north-eastern part of the township in 1821, and there died. 
The first school was taught by Miss Mary H. Guy, in the upper 
story of a barn. The first school house is believed to have 
been built in the south-western part. It was constructed of 
logs and greased paper was substituted in the windows for glass. 

Mount Hope M. E. Church, in the southern part of the township, on the 
Oil Creek road, was organized with about fifty members, in 1858, by Rev. 
J. Whitely, the first pastor, and the house of worship, which will seat 
about 300 persons, was erected the same year, at a cost of about $900. 
The Society consists of seventy members ; is under the pastoral care of 
Rev. J. Eckels ; and its property is valued at about $2,000. — [Infonnation 
furnished hy Mr. Smith Byham. 

The M. E. Church of Guys Mills was organized with about fifty-five 
members, in 1871, by Rev. John W. Blasdell, the first pastor, and their 


house of worship, which will seat 350 persons, was erected the same year, 
at a cost of $3,500, the present value of Church property. There are about 
seventy-two members, who are ministered to by Rev. John Eckels. — \In- 
formation furnished by Mr. Horace T. Sikes. 

The Baptist Church of Randolph^ at Guys Mills, was organized with ten 
members, in 1820, by a council of ministers from sister churches. The 
first church edifice was erected in 1826 and was the first built in the town- 
ship; the present one, which will seat about 250 persons, in 1868, at a cost 
of $1,800, the present value of Church property. The first pastor was 
Elder Oliver Alfred. At present the Church is without a pastor. The 
number of members is twenty-three. — [^Information furnished hy Mr. Galxin 

The First Congregational Church of Randolpli, at Guys Mills, was organ- 
ized with twenty members, as a Presbyterian Church, Oct. 31, 1825, and 
as a Congregational Church in 1839. The first church edifice was erected 
in 1845 ; the present one, which has a seating capacity for 300 persons, in 
1871, at a cost of $5,000, the present value of Church property. The first 
pastor was Rev. Nathan Harned ; the present one is R. F. Markham, our 
informant. There are 120 members. 

The East Randolph M. E. Church was organized with about eight mem- 
bers, about 1850, by Rev. Edwin Hull, the first pastor. The church edifice 
was erected in 1866. It cost $1,275, and will seat about 200 persons. The 
Church property is valued at $1,300. The number of members is twenty- 
eight. — [Information furnishM by Mr. John Bogardis. 

RICUMONB was formed in 1830. It is an interior 
township, lying a little north-east of the center of the connty, 
and contains 21,744 square acres. The principal streams are 
Woodcock Creek, which crosses the south-west corner, Muddy 
Creek, which crosses the north-east corner, and Mackey Creek, 
which rises in the north-west part and flows in a north-easterly 
direction to its confluence with Muddy Creek in the north-east 
corner. The north branch of Woodcock Creek rises in the 
north-west corner of the township. It is a rich dairy town- 
ship, and that branch of industry forms the chief pursuit of 
the inhabitants. The Keystone Creamery^ the largest one in the 
township, gives employment to eight persons, uses the milk of 
750 cows, and daily produces 300 pounds of butter and 1000 
pounds of cheese. Lumbering is also an important industry, 
and the steam saw mill owned by Grace &; Bachelor, and locat- 
ed in the eastern part of the township, gives employment to 
five persons and is capacitated to saw 10,000 feet of lumber 
per clay. 

The proposed Pennsylvania Petroleum K. R, crosses the north- 
east corner of the to^yn-shij). 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1,300, of whom 
1,370 were native, 23, foreign and all, except one, white. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872 the township contained 
twelve schools and employed ten teachers. The number of 


scholars was 436; the average number attending school, 358; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, $1,973.41. 

New Richmond (p. o.) is a hamlet situated near the center. 

Lines Hollow (p. o.) ia a hamlet situated two miles south 
of New Richmond. 

We are unable to state definitely the date when settlement 
was commenced, but Daniel and Lucas Winston and Horace 
Hulbert from Cortland county, N. Y., and Horatio Winston 
from Canandaigua, N. Y., were among the first to settle in this 
township. Dean Swift moved in from New Haven, Conn., with 
an ox team, in 1816, the journey occupying eight weeks. 
Grould M. Lord from Conn., and Ebenezer Hunt from Vermont, 
came in 1818. The nearest mill was then in Woodcock town- 
ship and the nearest post office was Meadville. In 1830 Mr. 
Lord built a log hog pen and corn crib, and in the upper part 
of this rude structure school was taught for three months. 
Russel Flint, from Chautauqua Co., N. Y., was an early settler. 
Michael Bresee moved in from Ontario Co., N. Y., in 1819. 
David Hunt moved in from Whitehall, N. Y., with an ox team 
in 1820. Wm. Sanburn, from Canada, George Milles from New 
Haven, and Chester Jones settled here about the same year. 
Robert Townley emigrated from Ireland in 1795 and settled 
first in Erie county. He removed thence to this township in 
1821. He says he has carried butter to Meadville on foot and 
sold it for six cents per pound in trade. Hollis Hull, from 
Washington Co., N. Y., settled here in 1822. He says he has 
been to Meadville afoot, trained all day and walked home again 
at night. Ananias Phillips moved in from Washington county, 
N. Y., in 1824. Jesse Wheelock, who was born in Cheshire 
county, N. H.,'-in 1800, moved with his father, in 1806, to 
Windsor county, Vt., in 1816, to Ontario county, N. Y., in 1822, 
to Erie county and in 1824, to Richmond, where he has since 
resided. In 1826, John Brown, whose singular devotion to the 
interests of negro slaves in this country, and the folly displayed 
by a rash and suicidal attempt at their liberation, gained him 
so unenviable a notoriety — for however much we may sympa- 
thize with his motives, every order loving citizen must depre- 
cate the means by which he sought to consumate his purpose — 
settled in this township. John Brown was born of poor but 
respectable parents at Torrington, Conn., May 9, 1800. At the 
age of five he removed with his father to Hudson, Ohio, where, 
at the age of fifteen, without even a common school education, 
for unhappily his time at school was not profitably employed, 
he commenced working at the tanner and currier's trade, 
at which he spent most of his time until the age of twenty, 


keeping bachelor's hall, and officiating as cook, and for most 
of the time as foreman of the establishment under his father. 
Having acquire<l deep religious convictions and, with the aid of a 
valuable library to which he was generously allowed access, 
made commendable progress in acquiring the rudiments of an 
education, at the age of eighteen he commenced a course of 
study, with a view to preparation for the ministry in the Con- 
gregational Church, but inflammation of the eyes compelled 
him to abandon this project. He, however, with the aid of 
books managed to become tolerably well acquainted with com- 
mon arithmetic and surveying, which he practiced more or less 
after the age of twenty, in Ohio, Pennsylvania and Western 
Virginia. June 21, 1820, he married Dianthe Lusk, at Hud- 
son, and in 1826, he removed to Richmond, where he still en- 
gaged in tanning. He afterward combined his trade with the 
business of farming and sheep keeping. The remains of his 
tannery, which was the first erected in Richmond, are still 
standing near the center of the township. The strictest inte- 
grity characterized his life, and it averred by one who served 
with him as an apprentice thal^ he refused to sell his leather 
until it was perfectly dry, or as nearly so as human ingenuity 
could make it, lest his customers should be cheated in value or 
weight. About this time he joined the Presbyterian Church, 
with which he remained in communion till his death. In 
1832 his wife died, and the next year he married Mary A. Day, 
of Meadville. In 1835 he removed to Franklin Mills, Ohio, 
and in 1840 he returned to Hudson and engaged in the wool 
business. He subsequently removed to Akron, Ohio, and 
formed a partnership with a Mr. Perkins. They opened a large 
warehouse in Springfield, Mass., and sold wool on commission, 
chiefly for farmers living in Ohio and Western Pennsylvania, 
and in 1846 he removed to that city. But they came in com- 
petition with the New England manufacturers, who had been 
accustomed to purchase wool from the growers at their own 
terms, and who combined against and refused to deal with them. 
Being thus deprived of a market. Brown took about 200,000 
pounds of wool to England, where he was obliged to sell it for 
half its value. This loss almost reduced him to poverty. While 
in England he submitted to prominent abolitionists a plan' 
which he originated about 1839, for the lii)eration of slaves in 
America — a subject which engaged liis attention when a mere 
boy — but he received no encouragement. He returmd to 
America and abandoned the wool business for awhile. Learn- 
ing that (ierritt Smith, of IVturboro, N. Y., had offered to give 
to colored settlei s portions of lands out of large tracts belong- 
ing to him in the wild regions of the Adirondacks, he obtained 


an interview with that gentleman in which he detailed the 
supreme difficulties under which the negroes labored in their 
efforts to reclaim the lands in that inhospitable wilderness — 
difficulties which were immeasurable enhanced by their inex- 
perience — and being thoroughly conversant himself with pio- 
neer life, he offered to give to those who chose to avail them- 
selves of the offer the benefit of his experience, and to exercise 
over them a fatherly supervision. Mr. Smith approved the 
project and, though he was entirely unacquainted with the 
applicant, accepted the proposition. In the summer of 1849 
Brown removed his family to North Elba, Essex Co., N. Y., 
where they remained two years, and in 1851, they returned to 
Akron, where Brown managed Mr. Perkins' farm and again 
became associated with him in the wool business. In 1855 he 
removed his family to North Elba and went to Kansas to assist 
his sons who had settled there. He took a prominent and 
active part in the stirring scenes which were enacted there 
about that period, and opposed with all the energy of his nature 
the efforts of the pro-slavery party to make Kansas a slave State. 
At Ossawatomie in August, 1856, with a band of sixteen men 
illy armed he held in check some 500 lawless Missourians, who 
were splendidly equipped. The place where this brilliant ex- 
ploit occurred afterwards became a distinguishing suffix to his 
name, and the phrase "John Brown, of Ossawatomie," is only 
exceeded in familiarity by the title of the tract in the great wil- 
derness of Northern New York which bears his name. In May, 
1859, he called a secret convention of the friends of freedom, 
which met at Chatham, Canada, organized an invasion of Vir- 
ginia and adopted a constitution. The following July he 
rented a farm house about six miles from Harpers Ferry, and 
collected there a supply of pikes, guns, &c. On the night of 
Oct. 16, 1859, aided by about twenty men, he surprised Har- 
pers Ferry, seized the arsenal and armory and took over forty 
prisoners. About noon on the 17th Brown's party was attacked 
by the Virginia militia. After two of his sons and nearly all of 
his men had been killed, and himself wounded in several places, 
he was captured. He was tried in November and hung at 
Charlestown, Va., Dec. 2, 1859. 

The M. E. Church, at New Richmond, was organized with eleven mem- 
bers, about forty years ago, by Rev. Walter B. Lord, the first pastor. The 
church edifice, which will seat 250 persons, was erected in 1864, at a cost 
of $1,200. The Society, which numbers about 75, is under the pastoral 
care of Rev. John Eckles, and its property is valued at $1,500. — [^Informa- 
tion furnished hy Mi . P. W. Webster. 

North Richmond M. E. Church was organized about 1840, and the church 
edifice, which will seat 400 persons, was erected in 1854, at a cost of $1,500. 
The Society numbers about sixty. The present pastor is Rev. Reuben 


Smith. The Church property is valued at about $2,000. — [^Information fur- 
nished hy Mr. Emerson Charnberlin. 

Riclimond Church, (Baptist) at '* Lyons Hollow," was organized with 
fifteen members, Dec. 25, 1841, by Rev. E. H. Stewart, the first pastor, 
and others. The first house of worship was erected in 1841 ; the present 
one, which will seat 375 persons, in 1866, at a cost of $3,500. There are 
seventy-eight membei's, who are under the spiritual tutelage of Rev. C. W. 
Drake. The church property is valued at $4,000. — \_Inf on aation furnished 
hy Mr. Ebenezer Sunt. 

BOCKDALE was formed in 1811. It lies upon the 
north border of the county, east of the center, and contains 
21,702 square acres. It is well watered by French Creek, 
(which enters the township near the center of the north line, 
flows south to near the center and deflects to the west, 
leaving it near the center of the west line,) and streams tribu- 
tary to it, the principal of which are Muddy Creek and Thomas 
and Mohawk runs. The surface is hilly, except in the valleys 
of French and Muddy Creeks, which are low and level. The 
soil in the valleys is a rich alluvium of great fertility ; elsewhere 
it is a mixture of clay and sand. Agriculture is the chief per- 
suit of the inhabitants, and dairying the principal branch of 
agriculture. Until within a few years a large portion of the 
township was devoted almost entirely to lumbering, which, at 
present, forms an important industry. There is now more lum- 
ber shipped at Millers Station than any other along this route. 
Lumber is the principal article of manufacture. There are not 
less than five important saw mills which manufacture daily over 
60,000 feet of lumber, besides a large quantity of lath and 
shingles; a grist mill, capable of grinding 45 bushels of grain 
per hour; and a cheese factory, built the present year, (1873) 
capacitated to use the milk of 400 cows. 

The Atlantic & Great Western R. R. traverses the north-west 
part of the township, following the course of French Creek, 
which it crosses within the limits of the township. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1,GG4, of whom 
1,5'Jl were native, 134, foreign and all, white. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained twelve 
schools and em})loyed twenty-four teachers. The number of 
schohirs was 516; the average number attending school, 300 ; 
and the amount e.xpended for school pur})08e8, $2,110.99. 

Millers Station (p. o.) is a hamlet situated on the A. & G. 
W. U. K., a little north-west of the center, and contains one 
hotel, three stores, one blacksmith shop and one shoe shoj). 

Settlement was commenced con tern [)oraneou3ly with that of 
the county, in 1780, by John Hayes 2d, a native of Delaware, 
who accompanied Gen. Mead in bis journey to the cuuuty. 


He purchased of "Wm. Hutchinson a piece of land on which he 
had commenced, but not completed a settlement, paying there- 
for $1,100. His daughter Sarah, now Mrs. Joseph King, who 
was born in this township. May 24, 1798, and married to her 
husband (who served as a captain under Gen. Hull in the war 
of 1812,) in September, 1814, is still living with her daughter, 
Mrs. Ezra A. Tubbs. The principal settlements were made 
about 1795, under the auspices of the Holland Land Company, 
who are believed to have built the first house in the township, 
near what is now known as Jarvis' Mill. Isaac Kelly, from 
Delaware county, and George Miller, a Baptist clergyman, from 
Lehigh county, settled here about 1800. Kelly located on the 
east side of French Creek, near the center of the township, at 
the place now known as Wing's saw mill. Other settlers about 
the same year were Hugh and Patrick McCulloph, and a man 
named Priest. The McCullophs, it is believed, were natives of 
Ireland. Nathan Mitchell, a native of Mass., moved into the 
the township from Canada, where he had resided four years, in 
1802. He settled on the line between Erie and Crawford 
counties, and died in 1834. Jesse Brown, who was born in 
Mass., Feb. 5, 1777, removed with his father to Vermont, where 
they remained till after the war of 1812. In 1815, they re- 
moved to the township of LeBoeuf, Erie county, and in 1818, 
to this township, where they purchased a tract of land, on 
which his father died, April 22, 1871. "When we came to this 
place," says Mr. Brown, "we underwent great inconveniences. 
We had to go fourteen miles through the woods to mill. But 
game was plenty, and we got half our living out of the woods. 
The wolves used to trouble our sheep. The bears and panthers, 
though numerous, did not trouble us much." The farm of H. 
li. Colwell was donated by the State to Col. Benjamin Flower, 
as a Revolutionary grant, in 1785, but the present owner was 
the first to settle it, in 1838. 

The only church ever erected in the township was built by a 
Baptist Society, in 1825. It was situated on the farm now 
occupied by Daniel Miller, but was long since torn down. 
Elder George Miller, was the officiating clergyman. Isaac 
Miller was an active member of this church. He was drowned 
in French Creek one Sabbath morning in 1832, while crossing 
upon the ice on his way to attend church. 

ROME was formed in 1830. It lies upon the center of the 
east border of the county and contains 22,554 square acres. It 
is abundantly watered by Oil Creek and its numerous tribu- 
taries, the principal of which are McLaughlin Creek and 
Thompsons Brook. The soil is productive. Its manufacturing 

ROME. 93 

interests, especially in lumber, are quite important. It contains 
nine saw mills, which give employment to some forty persons 
and have an aggregate capacity of about 50,000 feet of lumber 
per day, besides a considerable quantity of shingles, and an ex- 
tensive shook factory, which furnishes employment for twenty- 
six persons, ten of whom are engaged in the shop, and the re- 
maining sixteen, in the woods, preparing the red oak timber 
used in the manufacture. Sixty shooks are made, fitted and 
packed per day. They are shipped to New York and thence to 
the West Indies. 

The Oil Creek & Allegheny Valley and Union & Titusville 
railroads pass through the north-western part of the township. 

The population in 1870 was 1,274, all of whom were white, 
1,140, native and 134, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained eleven 
schools and employed seventeen teachers. The number of 
scholars was 356; the average number attending school, 291 ; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, $2,002.48. 

Cei^treville, (p. V.) situated near the west line, at the con- 
fluence of Big and Little Oil creeks, and on the 0. C. & A. V. 
and U. & T. railroads, is a thriving town of 387 inhabitants, 
containing a church and school house, the latter of which was 
built in 1872, at a cost of 83,500. There are several stores and 
mechanic shops. The soil is a mixture of sand, gravel and 
black muck, and is very fertile. The water is clear and whole- 
some. It was incorporated as a borough April 14, 1865. 

Arethusan Lodge No. 323 /. 0. of G. T. at Centreville, was 
chartered May 11, 1867. The charter members were T. L. 
Noble, C. F. Chamberlain, I. A. Wright, Gaylord and L. Mat- 
terson, G. W. Rockwell, W. P. Klingensmith, J. M. Lewis, 
Bruce Southworth, Gates Sexton, Mrs. E. S. Southworth, Mrs. 
Viohi Tubbs, Mrs. Sarah Fields, Mrs. E. Klingensmith, Mrs. 
N. Birch and Mrs. S. S. Chamberlain. There are now eighty 
members in good standing. 

^foRRis Corners is situated a little south-east of the center. 

1'he first settlement of which we have any account was made 
in IHOO, by the families of l*atrick Mnf]:ee, Patrick Brannon, 
James Latterty, Rog<»r Coyle, Danitd Mclirido and Daniel C'ar- 
lin, who emigrated from Donegal county, Ireland, in KIT), and 
after a residence of three years on the banks of the Suscpie- 
hanna in Northumberland county, and a year or two in Pitts- 
burgh, took the northwjird course of Allegheny Riv(.M' and ar- 
rived in this township at what is known as Mageetown in April 
of that year. Pr()m))ted by their religious faith they named the 
township after the ''Eternal City" — a name whi(!h was fully 


confirmed by the courts in 1828. Francis and James Magee, 
and Patrick Magee, Jr., sons of the pioneer, still reside at 
Mageetown. The former was born in Northumberland county, 
in October, 1797, and accompanied his father to this township, 
and the latter was born here in March, 1807. The elder Magee 
settled upon a farm of one hundred acres. A man named Howe 
settled two or three years later on the farm upon which D. T. 
Gregory now lives. The English settlement was commenced 
in 1833, by Benjamin Harrison, Sen., who was born in Nor- 
thumberland county, England, Nov. 28, 1797, and emigrated to 
Patterson, N. J., in 1827, and removed thence to this township, 
to the place where he now resides, in company with his mother, 
his father having been some time dead. There was then a sled 
road from Titusville to Spartansburg, and he was occupied nine 
days in cutting a foot path from that to the place of his settle- 
ment. About the same year (1833) James J. and James A. 
Vrooman, father and son, removed from Schoharie county, N. 
Y., to the central part of the township, where they remained 
twelve years and cleared fifty acres. The son soon after removed 
to his present location. The elder Vrooman died in November, 
1869, at the age of seventy years. 

The first religious services were probably held by the Catho^ 
lies, for soon after the settlement of the first Irish families they 
began to be visited once in eight or ten years by clergymen 
from Philadelphia and subsequently at less remote periods. 

The Church of the Immaculate Conception, (Roman Catholic) at Magee- 
town, in the center of the township, was organized with 25 members, in 
1822, by Rev. Simon Peters. It had no settled pastor until the present in- 
cuml>ent, Rev. Jos. P. Maurel, our informant, was installed. The house of 
worship was erected in 1848, on half an acre of ground, the gift of Mr. F, 
Magee. It cost, originally, $1,200, and will seat 200 persons. It has just 
been completed by the addition of a belfry, and the congregation have 
purchased a fine bell. The Church property is valued at $3,000. 

;Si^ DSB TfR Y was formed in 1811. It is an interior town- 
ship, lying south-west of the center of the county, and contains 
11,996 square acres. The surface is broken in the north-east 
part by Conneaut Lake, which lies mainly in this township. It 
is a beautiful sheet of water, four miles long by two wide, 
abounding in fish, and its outlet is the only considerable stream 
in the township. The old Beaver and Beaver & Erie canals 
pass through the township and unite a little north of the north 
line, in Summit. The Atlantic & Great Western R. R. enters 
the township upon the south border, but leaves it again in a 
very short distance. 

The population in 1870 was 1,068, of whom 1,036 were native, 
32, foreign, and all, except one, white. 


During the year ending, June 3, 1872, it contained seven 
schools and employed fourteen teachers. The number of schol- 
ars was 277 ; the average number attending school, 214; and 
the amount expended for school purposes, 81,205.29. 

EvAKSBURG, (p. 0.) is beautifully situated on Oonneaut Lake, 
seven miles from Meadville. It contains three churches, two 
hotels, and had, in 1870, 174 inhabitants. It possesses rare 
attractions to the lovers of piscatorial sports, and one of the 
finest hotels in the county, on the opposite side of the lake, dis- 
penses excellent accommodations. This is one of the oldest 
towns in the county. 

Shermansville (p. 0.) situated in the north-western part, 
on the Beaver and Erie Canal, was once a thriving town of 
about 250 inhabitants. It derives its name from the late Anson 
Sherman, an early settler, who died the present year (1873) at 
the age of seventy-nine years. 

EvAifSBURG STATiOi^", (Stony Point p. o.) is situated near 
the south line, on the A. & G. W. R. R. 

We are not advised of the date of first settlement, nor by 
whom it was made, but settlements were made as early as 1798 
or '9 and perhaps earlier. At that time Samuel and Matthew 
Williamson came in from the southern part of the State. Den- 
nis Hughes came from New Jersey in 1802, but was preceeded 
in his settlement by a Mr. Craven, who occupied a log cabin, 
built under the direction of Gen. Mead, on the site of Sher- 
mansville. Mr. Hughes was a robust man, well fitted to grap- 
ple with the trials incident to pioneer life. His son, John 
Hughes, was then eleven years old and is now in his eightieth 
year. He served as a volunteer in the war of 1812, and offered 
his services during the war of the Rebellion, but owing to old 
age and infirmity he was rejected. At the time of his father's* 
settlement salt was 820 to 822 per barrel. It was brought from 
the lake in small quantities, there being no roads by which it 
could be conveyed in wagons. 

SOUTH SHENANGO was formed together with 
North and AVest Shenango in 1811. It lies upon the south border, 
near the south-west corner of the county, and contains 17,102 
square acres. West Siienango was taken off Ajiril 14, 1803. 
The surface is drained l)y small streams fiowing south-west into 
Shenango Creek, which separates this from West Siienango 
township. The Erie & Pittsburgh R. R. passes througii the 
western part, adjacent to Shenango Creek. 

The population in 1870 was 1,042, all of whom were white, 
9G5, native and 77, foreign. 


During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained eight 
schools and employed fourteen teachers. The number of 
scholars was 249; the average number attending school, 214; 
and the amount expended for school purposes $2,154.04. 

McLean's Corn"Ers is situated in the south-west part, on the 
E. & P. K. R. 

South SHEN"A]!!q"GO is situated in the north-west part, on the 
E. & P. R. R. 

Marshall CoRifERS (p. o.) is situated near the center of the 

Jamestown, (p. y.) situated on the line of Mercer county, is 
partially in this township. 

There is but one saw mill in the township. It is located in 
the north-east part, on the road leading from Jamestown to 
Linesville, was built in May, 1872, and is owned by Wm. H. 
and Robert A. Blair. 

In 1795, and, as far as our information extends, previous to 
the settlement of the township, the camp of William Power, 
who was engaged in making surveys of tracts now embraced in 
South Shenango, was robbed by a band of Indians, on the 5th 
of June, and James Thompson, who had charge of the camp 
at the time, was taken prisoner, but subsequently effected his 
escape. The locality where this event occurred was known to 
the settlers aa the " White Thorn Corner." 

The first settlement of which we have information was made 
the following year, (1796) or about that time, by Hugh Fletcher, 
a native of Ireland. Robert McComahey and James Davis, 
also from Ireland, and M. Marshall, from Westmoreland county, 
came in 1797. McComahey came with knapsack and camp 
kettle upon his back and settled on the farm now owned by his 
son of the same name. Soon after his arrival he went to West- 
moreland county and returned with cattle, sheep and horses, but 
his shirts and dishes were stolen by the Indians during his 
absence. He bought 200 acres, paying therefor one dollar per 
acre. He died in his eightieth year. Davis located on the farm 
now owned by his son William. He died in his fifty-first year. 
Marshall settled on the farm now owned by Wm. McLean. 
His son Joseph, who is living on the State road, was the first 
white child born in South Shenango. Michael Marshall came 
from Perry county, in 1798, and settled the farm owned by 
Wallace Marshall, which he worked till his death. Robert 
Bennett settled on the place owned by his son Samuel, in 1798 
or '9, and died here in 1842. He was a soldier in the war of 
1812. James Dickey came from Washington county, in 1799, 
and purchased of John Grimes, for a gun, powder horn and 


blanket, 100 acres, where his son, N. Dickey, now resides. He 
died at the aga of eighty. John Gallagher, a native of Ireland, 
emigrated to this country in 1799. He landed at Baltimore, 
and after a short stay there he came to this township, on foot 
from Pittsburgh, and took up land on tract 810, now owned by 
his children, Sarah and John Gallagher, in 1800. He married 
his wife in Fayette county and brought her here in 1806. He 
died in 1832, aged 67 years. Solomon Dowlhott, John Nevins 
and John Mullian became settlers in 1801. Dowlhott was from 
Westmoreland county. He located on the farm owned by his 
son William, and died in his 69th year. Nevins was a native 
of the Emerald Isle. Mullian came from Washington county, 
accompanied by his son of the same name, and settled the farm 
owned by the latter. 

The Shenango United Presbyterian Church was organized with about ten 
members, in 1801, by Rev. Daniel McLean, the first pastor. The Society- 
first worshiped in a tent. In 1805, or about that year, a log house was 
erected, and in 1818 the present edifice, which is situated one mile north of 
the State road, and will seat 500 persons, was built at a cost of about §400. 
At present the Society is without a pastor. The Church property is val- 
ued at $1,000. — \ Information furnishM hy Mr. Wm. McLean. 

North Bank M. E. Church, situated in the north-west corner, was organ- 
ized with nine members, in 1824, by Charles Thorn, Charles Elliott and 
Charles Campbell, the former of whom was the first pastor. The church 
edifice, which will seat 350 persons, was erected in 1851, at a cost of $700, 
or twice the present value of Church property. The Society numbers 38. 
The pastor is Rev. I. D. Darling. 

Ehenezer Church, (Ass. Reformed) situated north of the center of the 
township, was organized with thirty-five members, in 18G8, by Rev. Jiimes 
Borrows, the first and present pastor, who is our informant, and the house 
of worship, which will seat 300 persons, was erected the same 3'ear, at a 
cost of $2,200. The Church consists of fifty members, and its property is 
valued at 1^2,500. 

SPARTA was formed in 1830. It is the north-east cor- 
ner township in the county, and contains 23,913 S(|uare acres. 
It is well watered by the east branch of Oil Creek, which passes 
through the central part, and the north-west branch of Spring 
Creek and S])aulding and Brittain runs, tributary to it. It has 
an important lumber manufacturing interest, its seven saw 
mills and three shingle mills having an aggregate capacity for 
cutting about 13,000 000 feet of lumber and 10,000,000 shin- 
gles per annum. The Oil Creek & Allegheny Valley U. K. 
crosses the township along the valley of Oil Creek, and allords 
ample facilities for the transport.ition of the vast (juantities of 
lumber manuructured here. 

The ])opulation in 1870 was 1,131, of whom 1,088 were native, 
43, foreign and all, except three, white. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the townshi}) contained 


eight schools and employed thirteen teachers. The number of 
scholars was 249; the average number attending school, 212 ; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, $2,688.54. 

Spaetan"SBUKG, (p. V.) situated on the east-branch of Oil 
Creek and the Oil Creek & Allegheny Valley E. R., a little 
north-east of the center of the township, is a thriving village 
of about 600 inhabitants. It is rapidly improving, both in the 
number of buildings and inhabitants. It contains two churches, 
two hotels, fourteen stores of various kinds, two carriage shops, 
a woolen mill, steam tannery, saw and planing mill and a 
cabinet shop. The first store, (which is now occupied 
by Blackmer & Parley as a boot and shoe store,) was 
built in 1837, by Andrew and Aaron Akin, from whom the 
place was known as Akinsville, which name it retained until 
the establishment of the post office, when the present one was 
substituted. It was incorporated as a borough in 1856. Its 
population in 1870 was 457. 

Spartan Lodge No. 372 ^. Y. M. was organized Jan. 2, 1867, 
and is in a prosperous condition. John G. Burlingham is 
W. M. 

Brittaii^" is a hamlet in the south-west part on Brittain 

GLTiiTDOisr Station" is situated on the south line and on the 
0. C. & V. E. R. R. 

The settlement of this township was commenced at a com- 
paratively recent date, by Reuben and Abraham Blakeslee, 
father and son, who came from Washington county, N. Y., to 
Meadville in 1817, and to Sparta, April 11th, 1818. They 
located on the place now occupied by Abraham, who was sixty- 
two years old Jan. 4, 1872. Reuben died July 20, 1848, aged 
sixty-two years, and his wife Prudence, died Peb. 8, 1851, at 
the same age. Near the door of their residence stands an apple 
tree which is forty-five years old and measures seven and one- 
half feet in circumference. David Blakeslee, who was born at 
New Haven, Conn., May 12, 1740, came in from Granville, N. 
Y., the same year, and settled upon a tract of 175 acres which 
he cleared and on which his son, Jesse A., who was then sixteen 
years old, is still living. 

SPRING was formed from Beaver in 1830. It lies upon 
the north border of the county, west of the center, and con- 
tains 26,102 square acres. It is drained in the west by Conneaut 
Creek and in the east by the headwaters of Little Cussewago 
Creek. The soil is of good quality and is well and profitably 
cultivated. The Erie & Pittsburgh R. R. crosses the township 


in close proximity to the west border, and the old Beaver & 
Erie Canal extends along the valley of Conneaut Creek. It is 
a fine dairy township, and possesses valuable manufacturing in- 
terests. At one time it contained no less than seven distilleries, 
all of which did a good business. 

The population in 1870 was 1,522, of whom 1,457 were na- 
tive, 65, foreign and all, except one, white. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained twenty-one 
schools. The number of scholars was 837; the average number 
attending school, 670 ; and the amount expended for school 
purposes, 84,939.11. 

Coi?"NEAUTViLLE, (p. V.) located on the south line, west of the 
center, and on Conneaut Creek and the old Beaver & Erie Ca- 
nal, is surrounded by a rich and populous agricultural district, 
for the products of which, especially those of the dairy, it is the 
principal shipping point, and this is true not only of the coun- 
try in the immediate vicinity, but also of the whole western 
portion of the county. Most of the lumber and the articles 
manufactured therefrom in this section seek a market through 
this channel. It is distant one and one-half miles east of the 
E. & P. R. R., and contains five churches, a fine public school, 
a newspaper office, (^The Courier and Record,) a bank, [The First 
National Bank of Conneautville, which was organized Jan. 1, 
1864,) two hotels, two drug stores and several dry goods stores 
and groceries, two iron foundries, (one of which, F. M. Robin- 
son's, manufactures portable and stationary engines, saw and 
grist mill machinery, sash, doors, blinds, window and door 
frames, and comprises a turning shop,) a tannery, (which gives 
employment to six persons and tans about 200 sides of leather 
per week,) John Spellacy's shook factory, (which gives employ- 
ment to nine persons and manufactures about 200,000 shocks 
per annum — about one-third the number made previous to the 
insurrection in Cuba, to which place most of them wereshi})ped,) 
throe harness shops, four blacksmith shops, and had, in 1870, 
1,000 inhabitants. It lies partially in Summerhill, and was in- 
corporated as a borough in 1845. Its streets are mostly shaded 
with maples, and it presents an appearance of neatness and 

T/ie Crawford County Anriculturnl Society, the pioneer organ- 
ization of the county, and the only one now in existence, holds 
•a fair here on the llrst Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of 
October in e^ch year. 

Spkino (p. V.) is situated on Conneaut Creek, a little west of 
the center of tlie township, and contains three churches, one 

r^ r» -^ ry^^t 

100 SPRING. 

hotel, a drug store and a tin shop. It was incorporated as a 
borough in 1867, and in 1870 had a population of 323. 

EuxDEL is a hamlet in the south-east corner, and contains a 
store, steam saw mill and cheese box factory, carriage shop, 
blacksmith shop, hand rake factory, cheese factory and millin- 
ery shop. The country in the vicinity is adapted and chiefly 
devoted to dairying. 

Settlement was commenced as early as 1795, in which year 
Alex. Power, from Cumberland county, who, if not the first, 
was one of the first to settle in the township, located on the site 
of Conneautville. He was engaged the previous year in the 
first surveys made in Spring, and took up 800 acres, a part 
of which he gave to settlers, the remainder being still owned by 
the Power family. He built the first grist mill in the 
township, and the first saw mill west of French Creek. 
He also erected the first house in Spring, though the first 
framed house was built by Wm. Crosier. Other early settlers, 
though in what year we are not advised, were Justus Ross, from 
Monroe county, N. Y., Robert Temple, from Seneca county in 
the same State, Henry Hadsell, from Connecticut, Isaac 
Thayer, from Sadsbury, James Patterson, Wm. McGuire, who 
settled first in Beaver, and subsequently in Spring, Stephen 
Eighmy, from Saratoga county, N. Y., and Samuel W. Sheldon, 
from Steuben county, in the same State. John Foster, Robert 
Nelson, from Philadelphia, Samuel Thompson and James 
Fetterman, settled here in 1796. These early settlers were 
accustomed to procure their provisions from Pittsburgh. They 
conveyed them in boats up French Creek as far as Meadville, 
and thence upon their backs, a distance of sixteen miles, 
through the woods, being guided by blazed trees. Foot paths 
were the best roads which the wilderness then afforded. The 
animals indigenous to the climate were abundant and frequent- 
ly troublesome. Game was an important item in the bill of 
fare of those days. Robert McCoy settled here about 1797. 
His son, Wm. R. McCoy, was born here in 1803. Thomas 
Foster located here about 1800; Thomas Bowman, from Utica, 
N. Y., in 1815; Barker Wells, from Conn., in 1816; Samuel 
Wetmore, from Oneida county, N. Y., a soldier of the war of 
1812, in 1817, on the farm upon which he now lives ; Piatt 
Rogers, from Dutches county, N. Y., and Isaac Hurd, from 
Bennington county, Yt., in X818 ; Oliver Hall, from Onondaga 
county, N. Y., in 1819; and Elijah Thompson, from Vermont, 
in 1822. Black salts was the chief article of commerce with 
these pioneers and about the only thing which commanded 
ready money. They made their own sugar, and traded the sur- 


plus for other necessaries, sometimes exchanging for fresh fish, 
pound for pound. So scarce an article was money that many 
went barefoot to Meadville to attend general training rather 
than subject themselves to a fine of only fifty cents. The first 
school house in the township was constructed of logs and was 
located about one and one-half miles north of Spring borough. 

Spring Chrktian Churchy at Spring borough, was organized about 1825. 

The first pastor was Rev, — • Morrison ; the present one is Rev. J. J. 

Snmmerbell, our informant. The Society consists of about 130 members, 
and its property, consisting of two church buildings and a parsonage, is 
valued at $5,500. 

The First Presbyterian Church, at Conneautville, was organized with 
nine members, Oct. 31, 1835, by Rev. P. Ilassiuger. The first church edi- 
fice was erected in 1838. The present one, which will seat 400 persons, 
was dedicated June 14, 1871. It is a fine brick structure, with stone win- 
dow caps and corners, and a spire 140 feet high. The audience room is 
finely frescoed and is furnished with modern improvements. Its cost wi.s 
$17,000. The first pastor was Rev. J. W. Dickey ; the present one is Rev. 
Moses D. A. Steen. There are ninety-six members. The Church property 
is valued at $25,000. — [^Information furnished by Mr. A. P. Foster. 

The M. E. Church was organized with seven members, in 1836, by Rev- 
Daniel Richey, the first pastor, and the house of worship, which will seat 
300 i>ersons, and is located on Center St., was erected in 1863, at a cost of 
^1,500. The Church is composed of fifty members, who are under the 
pastoral care of Rev. J. B. Wright, and the property is valued at $2,500. — 
. [Information furnisTied by Mr. G. R. Cook. 

The First Baptist Church of Conneautmlh was organized in the fall of 

1847, by Rev. "Whipple, and the church edifice, which will seat 150 

persons, was erected in 1848, at a cost of $800, twice the present value of 
Church property. The Church contains sixteen members, but is without a 

STEUBEN was formed from Athens in 1861. It is an 
interior township, lying east of the center of the county, and 
contains 13,772 square acres. It is drained in the east by Oil 
Creek and small streams tributary to it, and in the west by the 
head waters of Muddy Creek and the north branch of Sugar 
Creek. It possesses abundant railroad facilities, being traversed 
ill the eastern })art by the Oil Creek & Allegheny Valley and 
Union & Titusville railroads, which run ])arallel with and 
adjacent to Oil Creek, and in the central part by the IVnnsyl- 
vaiiia Petroleum R. R. 

The manufacture of lumber is carried on (juite extensively. 
There are four saw mills with an aggregate capacity for cutting 
six and one-half millions feet of lumber per annum ; two 
shingle and two stave mills, ami one shingle and stave mill 
combined, capable of making in the aggregate about six mil- 
lions of shingles and five millions of staves; the whole giving 
ein|ilovment to about thirty i)er8ons. Geo. A. ]irice ^ Co., 

102 STEUBEN-. 

employ eleven men in the manufacture of wagons and carriages, 
to the value of about $12,000 per annum. 

The population in 1870 was 1,020, of whom 968 were native, 
52, foreign and all, white. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained eight 
schools and employed sixteen teachers. 1 he number of scholars 
was 281; the average number attending school, 182; and the 
amount expended for school purposes, $1,762.38. 

TowNViLLE, (p. V.) situated on Muddy Creek, near the south- 
west corner of the township, contains three churches, one 
school, two hotels, five stores, four blacksmith shops, two car- 
riage shops, one grist mill, two wooden bowl manufactories, 
two milliner shops, a photograph gallery, three doctors' offices, 
and had, in 1870, 280 inhabitants. It was incorporated as a 
borough in 1869. Messrs. Kingsley and Post were the first two 
to build here, the former in 1833, and the latter in 1837. 

Tryonyille, (p. 0.) situated in the north-east part on Oil 
Creek and on the Union & Titusville and Oil Creek & AUe- 
gheuey Valley railroads, contains one church, (M. E.) one 
school, one hotel, two stores, a cooper shop and ^forty-seven 
dwellings. The first buildings were erected here by James and 
David Tryon, who came from Connecticut about forty years 
ago, purchased a tract of 700 acres, and built a grist and saw 
mill upon the creek. 

Clappyille is situated one and one-half miles south of 
Tryonville and contains a school, store, saw mill, blacksmith 
shop and seventeen houses. The Pennsylvania Petroleum 

E. K., when completed, will have a station here, which is to be 
named Waidville, hj which name the place is now frequently 
designated. It was first settled about forty years ago, by a Mr. 
Clapp, from whom it derives its name. 

The First Baptist Church of Steuben, at Townville, was organized with 
fifty members, in 1851, by a council of delegates from other Baptist 
Churches. The church edifice, which will seat 270 persons, was erected 
in 1854, at a cost of $1000, and about $400 are now being expended in its 
repair. The first pastor was Rev. Warren D. Bradford ; the present one 
is Rev. Charles W". Drake. The Society numbers eighty-five, and its 
property is valued at $3,000. 

Calvai^ Church, (Episcopal,) at Townville, was organized with nine 
members, by Rev. Henry Fitch, in 1867, in which year was commenced 
the building of the house of worship, which was completed in 1873, and 
will seat 175 persons. The first services were conducted by Rev. S. T. 
Lord, amissionery. There is no regular pastor, services being held by 
clergymen from Meadville and Titusville. There are sixteen members. 
The Church property is valued at $5,000. — [Infor?nation furnished by Mr. 

F. Bose. 


SU3I3IBBHILL was formed in 1830. It is an interior 
township, lying west of the center of the county and contains 
14,603 square acres. It is watered in the western part by Con- 
neaut Creek, and numerous small streams tributary to it, and 
in the eastern part by a small stream which empties into Little 
Cussewago Creek, in the western part of Cussewago township, 
and by the head waters of Pine Run, which discharges into 
Conneaut Lake. The old Beaver & Erie Canal extends through 
the township, along the valley of Conneaut Creek. 

Among the more important manufacturing establishments 
are McMullin's and J. Close's steam saw mills, the former situ- 
ated about three miles south of Conneautville, and the latter in 
the south-eastern part of the township, each giving employment 
to three persons and being capable of sawing 4,000 feet of lum- 
ber per day; McDowell & Hammond's cheese factory, situated 
at Dicksonburg, which was erected in 1873, gives employment 
to two persons, and manufactures the first quality of Cheddar 
cheese, in quantity about ten cheeses per day, each weighing 
fifty-seven pounds; and J. & R. Wormald's woolen factory, lo- 
cated in the eastern part of Conneautville, (which is partially 
in this township,) which occupies a large three-story building, 
erected in 1843 for a carding and fulling mill, and which was 
adapted to its present uses in 1849. It is operated by water, 
and has recently been repaired and furnished throughout with 
new and improved machinery. Six to eight persons are em- 
ployed and 15,000 to 18,000 pounds of wool annually consumed 
in the manufacture of cloths, cassimeres, flannels, blankets, 
yarn, &c. 

Dicksonburg (p. o. ) (formerly known as McDowell,) is sit- 
uated on Conneaut Creek, in the south-west part of the town- 

XoRRisviLLE (p. 0.) is situated a little north of the center of 
the township. 

Settlement was commenced as early as 1803, by Valentine P. 
Gwin, of French descent, who is still living in the township at 
the age of seventy-seven years. His father accompanied Lafay- 
ette to this country and served under him in the Federal army 
till the close of the Revolutionary war. He then settled in 
Berks county and worked at his trade — that of a blacksmith — 
until 1803. He died in 1821. 

Tlie Evangelic/il Church of SuminerhUl was organized with twenty-five 
members, in 18G3, by Rev. James Crossnian, the first pastor, and their 
church edifice, which will seat 300 persons, was erected in 1871, at a cost 
of $%H00, the present value of Church jiroperty. There are thirty four 

mem})ers. The pastor is Hcv. Myers. — [Inf(/ri/ui(ioii furnislicd by 

Mr. Minor Walton. 


_^ ■ *• ■ — , , 

The M. E. Church, at Dicksonburg, erected their first house of wor- 
ship in 1835, and the present one, which will seat 300 persons, in 1851, at 
a cost of $975. The Society numbers eighty and its property is valued 
at $4,000. The pastor is Rev. A. R. Rich. — [Information fur?ii8hed by Mr. 
John F. McDoweU. 

SUMMIT was formed in 1841. It is an interior township, 
lying west of the center of the county, and contains 14,012 
square acres. It is drained in the eastern part by Pine Run, 
which flows south into Conneaut Lake, the northern part of 
which lies in this township, and in the north by the head 
waters of Conneaut Creek. The old Beaver & Erie Canal 
extends north through the central part, and unites with thn 
Beaver Canal near the center of the south line. ' 

Upon the farm of Mr. Almon Whiting in the south-east 
part of the township is a fine bed of marl, which is used as a 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1,034, all of 
whom were white, 991, native and 43, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained nine 
schools and employed ten teachers. The number of scholars 
was 272; the average number attending school, 227; and the 
amount expended for school j^urposes, $1,240.97. 

Harmonsbueg (p. o.) is situated on Pine Run, at the head of 
Conneaut Lake, a little east of the center of the township. 

Settlement was commenced by Joseph and Jacob Gehr, 
brothers, with their families, including Samuel, Adam, David 
and Baltzar Gehr, but in what year we have not determined, 
though it was probably near the beginning of the present cen- 
tury. Baltzar, being the youngest and not over fond of work, 
was furnished with a gun and ammunition and was expected 
to supply the two families with game. Adam Foust and Henry 
Bright settled here in 1797. Foust came from Berks county 
and purchased 1,200 acres of land on the east bank of Conneaut 
Lake. Michael Foust, his son, came with him at the age of six 
years. He says this section of country was then a wilderness. 
There was but one house between them and Meadville, and 
that was unoccupied. Bright came from Bedford county, at 
the age of twenty-five years, and settled upon a tract of 200 
acres on the site of Harmonsburg. His parents were captured 
by the Indians during the Revolution and were literally starved 
to death. James McClure came in from Mifflin county, in 
1798, and bought of one named Field a tract of 400 acres, one- 
half of which he subsequently gave to his cousin, John 
McClure, as an inducement to settle upon it. In 1814 James 
returned to Mifflin county to care for his father in his old age, 
and in 1827, six years after the latter's death, he again removed 


to his new home in Summit, and died there in 1852. His son, 
John, still lives upon the old homestead. He has a tannery 
upon the farm and works a little at the business. William 
McFaden, from Philadelphia, settled here in 1801. Mrs. 
Elizabeth Clark, his daughter, of Venango township, was born 
here in 1803. Daniel Close, came from IJnion county in 1823, 
and settled upon a tract of 400 acres, which he bought at an 
advance of $50 of Judge Smith, of Waterford, who purchased 
it at auction sale the same day for $1,200. There were then no 
improvements from this tract to the Cussewago, though many 
had settled and made improvements on the Meadville road. 

The following, entitled "A curious cut in- a tree," is an 
extract from The Conneauiville Courier and Record, and as we 
have not had opportunity to examine and determine its signifi- 
cance we give it, with the credit, without comment : 

" Mr. Eli Brown, of Summit township, in felling a large oak tree on his 
farm, noticed in one of the large splinters torn out of the center of the 
stump the marks of a sharp instrument, the cut seeming to have been 
made with an ax or something similar. Mr. Brown had the curiosity to 
count the layers marking each year's growth from the cut to the outside, 
and was surprised to find them to number upwards of three hundred, 
showing that the cutting must have been done as early as 1573. The 
block of wood was brought to our office, where it may be seen." 

TROY was formed in 1830. It lies upon the south border 
of the county, east of the center, and contains 17,581 square 
acres. It is watered in the western and central parts by the 
north and east branches of Sugar Creek, which unite near the 
south-west corner. Oil Creek crosses the north-east corner. 
The Oil Creek & Allegheny Valley, Union c^ Titusville and 
Pennsylvania Petroleum railroads cross the north-east corner of 
the township in close proximity. Among the manufacturing 
establishments are S. B. Hayes' saw mill, which is located on 
the east branch of Sugar Creek, employs two men and is ca])a- 
ble of sawing 4,000 feet of lumber and 10,000 shingles per day ; 
A. T. & J. C. Burns' saw and shingle mills, which are located 
on the west branch of Sugar Creek, and are ca})able of sawing 
1,500 feet of lumber and 5,000 to 8,000 shingles per day ; Albert 
F. Newton's steam saw mill, which is situated on Oil Creek and 
the line of the P. P. K. K., and saws 8,000 feet of lumber per 
day ; and the saw and stave mills of Johnson t*v: Boush of Mead- 
ville, which are located in the western })art of the township, 
give employment to twenty-seven men, and are capable ot saw- 
ing 10,000 feet of lumber and 1(J,000 stuve.s and heailing per 
day. The timber is brought IVoni the woods to the mill upon 
a tram-way one and one-half miles in length. 

The p()j)ulation of the township in 1870 was 983, all of whom 
were white, 1>54, native and ^W, foreign. 

106 TROY- UNIOI^\ 

During the year ending June 3,1872, it contained ten schools 
and employed ten teachers. The number of scholars was 277 ; 
the average number attending school, 214; and the amount 
expended for school purposes, 81,165.87. 

Troy Cejsttee, (p. o.) situated on the east branch of Sugar 
Creek, near the geographical center of the township, contains a 
school, grocery, cooper shop, wagon shop and ten houses. Peter 
Keyes was the first white man to build here, though when he 
came a negro known as " Black Francis " was living there in a 
log hut. 

Newtontown", situated in the eastern part, on the line of the 
P. P. R. R., contains a school, hotel, grocery and saw mill. It 
derives its name from Edmond 0. Newton, who located here 
Jan. 6, 1847, and purchased of Samuel Sinclair, who is thought 
to have preceded him by thirty years, his property, consisting 
of 200 acres of land, only four of which were cleared, a log hut 
and a saw mill. Newton came from the town of Gerry, Chau- 
tauqua county, N. Y., at the age of thirty-three years, and died 
at Newtontown, Dec. 5, 1872. Wm. McGinnis and John Rey- 
nolds were early settlers in this locality. 

Settlement was commenced by James Luse, who came from 
Essex county, N. J., about 1795, and located on the place now 
occupied by his grandson, Robert A. Luse. His wagon is said 
to have been the third one which left Pittsburgh for Meadville. 
When he came no one was living within nine miles of him. 
Jacob Rishel came with his father from Cooperstown, N. Y., 
about 1833, with a yoke of oxen, having at that late day to cut 
their own road a distance of nine miles. They settled upon the 
place now occupied by the former, on road 12 (see map.) Pea- 
body Faunce came in March, 1838, and located at " Faunce- 
town," in the western part, upon a tract of land purchased of 
John McKenzie, who left the place a few years before and went 
to Cooperstown, and is supposed to have settled it five years be- 
fore Faunce bought. 

UNION was formed from Yernon, Fairfield and Green- 
wood in October, 1867. It is an interior township, lying a lit- 
tle south-west of the center, and contains 8,322 square acres. 
It is bounded on the east by French Creek, and on the south 
and west by Conneaut Outlet, which is a marshy waste one-half 
to three-fourths of a mile wide, with but little fall from the 
north-west corner of this township to its intersection with 
French Creek. Partial arrangements have been made to dredge 
it and thus reclaim large tracts of exceedingly fertile land over- 
flowed by it. The surface of the township is rolling, especially 
in the southern part, the central portion being the most ele- 

UAVOy. 107 

vated. The people are chiefly engaged in agriculture, grain be- 
ing the staple production. 

The Atlantic & Great Western R. R. crosses the northern part 
of the township, and the old Beaver Canal runs in proximity to 
Conneaut Outlet. 

The population in 1870 was 622, all of whom were white, 508, 
nitive and 114, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3,1872, the township contained 
seven schools and employed nine teachers. The number of 
scholars was 292; the average number attending school, 185 ; 
aid the amount expended for school purposes, 82,146.11. 

Dutch Hill (p. o.) is situated a little north of the center of 
tlie township. 

Settlement was commenced near the beginning of the present 
century. One of the first settlers was James Smith, who came 
f:om the valley of the Tuscarora, in Juniata county, in 1805. 
Leonard Smock, a native of New Jersey, moved in from West- 
n.oreland county near this time, and settled one-half mile north 
ot Conneaut Outlet. His son, Cornelius, w4io was born in 
7nion, in November, 1806, says that Indians were numerous 
ind wild beasts abundant, especially in the Conneaut marsh. 
The nearest mill was at Peterson's, in Greenwood, and although 
Tjie distance was not great the roads were so bad that they 
would defer a journey thither until the meal box was thoroughly 
scraped out. It was the custom of the miller at times to keep 
bread in the mill for his customers to, lunch upon. John 
Thatcher came in from Greenwood, his native township, in 
1810. Daniel Holton removed from Rhode Island to Meadville 
in 1796, and to Union in 1815. His son, Baanah, says he 
(Daniel) drove the first team into Meadville. Peter Kebert, 
from Germany, settled here in 1830. Francis Stein, from Ba- 
varia, came in 1832. He came by canal from Albany to Buffalo, 
by lake to Erie, and thence on foot to his destination — his 
present place of residence. Daniel Hammon, from Germany, 
settled here in 1833, and a Mr. Iluber, from New Jersey, m 
1834. The first school, a framed building, was built in 1838, 
')ii the Aqueduct road; and the first church was erected in 
1837, on the State road. It was a log structure and was con- 

erted to a framed building in 1854, by Wm. Stitt. 

}fount Ple/isfint Church (M. E) wa.s organized with twelve members, in 
■R2r>, by John Leech and II. Kinsley, who otlkiated as first pastors. The 
bcicty Wijrshiped at first in school liousrs. Their house of worship was 
c-ctcd iu I8.jb, at a cost of ;j;l,()n(). It will seat oUO persons. There are 
f«-ty-five members, who are under the pastoral care of Kcv, F. Fair. The 
Curch property is valued at $1,2()0. 


VJEJMANGO was formed in 1811. It lies near the center 
of the north border of the county, and contains 9,871 square 
acres. The surface is generally rolling, being somewhat uneven 
in the central and north-western parts. The north-east part is 
more level and contains some very fine farms. Along Conne- 
autteCreek is some marshy land, which is generally well timbered. 
It is abundantly watered by French and Conneautte creekSjWhich 
form the east boundary, and the streams flowing into them, 
the principal of which is Stokes Run. The soil, which iseasil/ 
cultivated and very productive, is a sandy and gravelly loan:, 
except in the north-west, which is more elevated, where a clay 
loam predominates. The township is mostly improved, there 
being but little more timbered land left than is required to sup- 
ply the farmers' wants, though it contains two steam saw 
mills. The farmers are chiefly engaged in stock raising and 
dairying, cheese being the principal product of the dairy. Whea: 
and corn are some of the crops raised. 

The population in 1870 was 623, all of whom were white, 571, 
native and 52, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained sevei 
schools and employed twelve teachers. The number of schol- 
ars was 264; the average number attending school, 234; and 
the amount expended for school purposes, $1,198.92. | 

Venango, (p. v.) is beautifully situated on the west bank of 
French Creek, in the south-east corner of the township, eleven 
miles above Meadville, and contains three churches, one large 
brick school, one hotel, three dry goods, one hardware and one 
drug stores, a woolen, factory, saw mill, flouring mill, tannery, 
three blacksmith shops, a wagon and carriage shop, two harness 
shops, one shoe shop, two cooper shops, a livery stable, and had, 
in 1870, a population of 318. It was incorporated as a borough in 

Settlement was commenced in 1794, by Thomas Campbell 
and Christopher Siverling, from Westmoreland county. They 
moved their families here in 1796, on horseback, that of the 
latter including, Christopher, John and Daniel Siverling. At 
that time there was no wagon road in this country. Campbell 
located on French Creek, on the farm upon which Jacob Kep- 
ler now lives ; and Siverling, one mile higher up the creek, 
upon what is known as the Tarr farm. Christopher Siverling, 
son of John, says that two bushels of corn, a small quantity of 
beef and a few turnips, which had been sown by members of 
the family who visited the place in the summer, constituted the 
entire stock of provisions on which his grand-father's family hac 
to subsist during the first winter, except such as was afi'ordec 
by the streams and forest. Pittsburgh was the nearest plac 


where necessaries could be obtained. Siverling built the first 
framed barn. Thomas Colh-r, who was born in Philadelphia, in 
lifCo, settled here in 1796, and his uncle, Robert Logue, came 
.the same year. They located the farm on which Frank Colter 
now lives, and each built a log cabiu. Robert Colter, who was 
born in March, 1797, says he was the first white child born in 
the township. He relates that one evening, three or four years 
after his fathers settlement, a bear raised the logs of their pig 
pen and took therefrom the pig, with which he beat a retreat. 
Mr. Colter followed in hot pursuit with an ax, and as it was 
dark, Mrs. Colter followed with a torch light. Bruin was over- 
taken near a brush fence, which retarded his progress, and Mrs. 
Colter immediately applied, the torch to his shaggy hair, which 
was soon ablaze and caused him to beat a hasty retreat without 
his porcine burden, the fire in the meantime spreading over his 
entire body. The pig however was handled so roughly that it 
died. Wolves were also very troublesome and necessitated the 
yarding of the sheep every night. The last wolf hunt took 
place about 1821. Twenty men and twenty dogs engaged in it 
and drove the enemy of their flocks across the Cussewago, 
whence they never returned to molest them. Samuel Quay 
came from Susquehanna county in 1797 and settled upon the 
farm upon which his son John now resides. Henry Bole came 
from Ireland to this county in 1793, and to this township in 1798. 
He located on the farm on which improvements had been com- 
menced by Charles Stewart. Before coming here he was in the 
employ of Gen. Meade, at Meadville. Wm. Bole, his brother, 
came at the same time. John Bole, son of Henry, says his 
father built the first barn and the second framed house, the first 
one having been built by Christopher Blyston. Jacob Hogelber- 
ger, a native of Greensburgh, Westmoreland county, settled here 
in 1799. He was a soldier in the war of 1812 and was called to 
the defence of Erie. Isaac and Christian BIystone came from 
Lebanon county in 1800. In this year settlement was com- 
menced on the site of Venango borough, by Philip Straw, from 
Westmoreland county. James Skelton came here from Phila- 
deli)hia in 1801, and constructed a shelter of brush. He next 
built a house of such jioles as one or two men could lay up, and 
in this he lived a nu rubor of years. Owt*n Skelton, his son, says 
this shantv afforded no shelter in a rainstorm, and he recollects 
very dintinctly of standing up when it rained while the water 
trickled down his body to his feet. His mother's supboard con- 
sisted of the base of a hollow birch, lie says that during the 
first summer of their residence his father went to work fourteen 
miles down French Creek. He bought of one Van Horn a 
bushel of corn, which he got ground at Meadville on his way 


back. When within five mile of his home darkness overtook 
him and as he was very tired he staid there all night. In the 
morning he made his way to his famishing family. At times 
when they were much reduced for food his mother was accus-- 
tomed to gather esculent vegetables which grew wild in the 
woods and mix the liquor in which they were boiled with milk. 
Families named Gross and Torry settled in this township in 
1802. Gross located on the farm now owned by Henry Gross; " 
and Torry on that upon which his son William now lives. Wm. 
Gross, son of the former, who is now eighty-three years old, had 
the misfortune to lose all his property on Lake Erie. Jacob Peters, 
a Revolutionary hero, settled here in 1804. His son, Henry, 
who was a soldier in the war of 1812, was then fourteen years 
old. He (Henry) married Miss Catharine Mcintosh and died 
' Oct. 25, 1872, aged eighty-three years. His wife survives him, 
though she is quite infirm. John Stokes, who was born near 
Reading, Pa., came to this county in 1804, and to this township 
Feb. 5, 1805. He settled on the farm where his son Samuel 
now lives, on which some slight improvements had been made. 
He served in the army in the war of 1812. His widow, who is still 
living at the age of ninety-four years, is the last of the first settlers 
left in the township. Joseph L. Perkins, who was born in 
Frederick county, Maryland, in 1807, came with his parents to 
Venango, in 1817. After a useful and active life, during which 
he was the first postmaster of Venango borough, and held for 
upwards of a quarter of a century the oflice of justice of the 
peace, he died at his residence Sept. 6, 1873, aged sixty-six 
years. In the latter year (1817) John Lasher and Solmon 
Walters purchased the improvements of Philip Straw, on the 
site of the borough. Anticipating the location of the turnpike 
through this place they laid out a village plot ; but failing to 
realize their expectations in this particular, the thriving town 
they pictured still remained in embryo. In 1820, Walters sold 
his interest comprising the principal part of the present bor- 
ough, to Michael Peifier, who, in company with Jacob Sherrets, 
soon after built a saw mill. This, together with the mill pri- 
vilege and eighteen acres of land was bought, in 1829, by Asa 
Freeman ; and in 1832, John Kleckner, who moved in from Ly- 
coming county the previous year, purchased the Piefier tract, 
together with the mill property and the farm owned by Christo- 
pher Siverling, now known as the Tarr farm. That year he 
built a new saw mill near the old one, which he repaired. In 
1838 he had the town lot surveyed and gave it the name of 
Klecknerville, which was changed to Venango when the bor- 
ough was incorporated, and in 1841, he built a grist mill, the 
second one in the township. From this date the changes indi- 


eating the growth of the borough, become too numerous and 
intricate for the scope of this work. 

7Aon Church (Lutheran) was organized with fourteen members, in 1816, 
by Rev. Robert Colston. The first church edifice, a log structure, was 
built the same year ; the present one, which will seat 400 persons, was 
erected in 1838 and '9, at a cost of $1,000. The first pastor was Rev. Elihu 
Rathbun ; the present one is Rev. J. H. Smith, who has accepted a call ex- 
tended him. The Society numbers sixty-five. Its property is valued at 
$5,000. — {Information furnished hy Mr. Grecrrge Kleckner^ who says this was 
the first Church organized and the first church building erected in Venango 

The M. E. Church of Venango Borough was organized with ten members* 
in 1843, by Rev. Ahab Keller, the first pastor, and their house of worship, 
which will seat 300 persons, was erected in 1846, at a cost of $1,200. The 
Society numbers thirty-two. It is under the pastoral care of Rev. R. E. 
Smith, and its property is valued at $1,800. — {Information furnished hy 
Mr. Isaac Pdffer. 

" Stuarts Run Cemetery Methodist Church'^ was organized with twenty-five 
members, in 1843, by Revs. Messrs. Scofield and Bear, who were the first 
pastors, and the church edifice, which will seat 200 persons, was erected 
the same year, at a cost of $600, The Church property is valued at $500. 
— [Information furnislied by Mr. I. H. Skelton. 

F£JiJ^O ZV was formed in 1830. It is an interior town- 
ship, lying upon the west bank of French Creek, a little south- 
west of the center of the county, and contains 16,194 square 
acres. Its streams, in addition to French Creek, are Cussewago 
Creek in the north-east part, Conneaut Outlet on the south 
border, both of which are tributary to the former creek ; and 
Van Horns and Watson runs in the central and western parts, 
the former flowing into French Creek and the latter into Conne- 
aut Outlet. The old Beaver Canal crosses the south-west corner, 
and the Atlantic & Great Western R. R. just enters the town- 
ship upon the south border. 

The population in 1870 was 1,615, all of whom were white, 
1,353, native and 262, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township con- 
tained twelve schools and employed sixteen teachers. The num- 
ber of scholars was 554 ; the average number attending school, 
452 ; and the amount expended for school purposes, 12,353.87. 

Vallonia, (p. V.) situated on French Creek, opposite Mead- 
ville, was organized as a borough in 1860. It contains a store, 
two lager beer breweries, a malt house, tannery, stave factory, 
two blacksmith shops, a carriage shop, paint shop, three brick 
yards, and about 250 inhabitants. 

The first settlement of this township was contemporary with 
that of the county, as the first nine settlers, including the three 
Meads, after one or two days' explorations on the east side of 

112 VERNOK. 

French Creek, in the vicinity of Meadville, crossed that stream 
above the mouth of the Oussewago, and erected a temporary 
place of residence, about the middle of May, 1788. "They 
then commenced plowing one of the old Indian fields, with 
four horses to the plow, and after breaking up some eight or 
ten acres, they planted them with corn. A freshet in the 
stream soon after destroyed their crop, and it was replanted in 
the month of June." Those who settled on the west side of 
the creek, in Vernon, were John and David Mead, the former 
about one mile north of the site of Meadville, and the latter 
upon a tract immediately south of him, but. which he soon 
abandoned to occupy the location first selected by Thomas 
Grant — the site of Meadville — where he erected a cabin in the 
north part of the village which bears his name, and Cornelius 
Van Home, who moved into an old Indian cabin which stood 
upon the irack he selected. In October VanHorne was visited 
by Archibald Davidson, Sr. and Jr. and Jacob VanHorne, who 
remained about a week, when the four returned to New Jersey, 
whence VanHorne came. In the fall of 1789 VanHorn again 
visited this locality and remained until Christmas, when he 
again returned to New Jersey. In October, 1790, he, in com- 
pany with Thomas Lacey and Peter and Matthew Colsher, left 
New Jersey for his new home with a wagon drawn by two 
horses. They came via Philadelphia and Pittsburgh. At the 
latter place they sold their horses and conveyance and proceeded 
thence to the Cussewago in a canoe. 

The first few years of settlement were fraught with danger 
as well as privation, for the frequent threatened and actual 
attacks of bands of hostile Indian's rendered life upon these 
frontiers perilous, and several times impelled the settlers to 
abandon their lands and seek safety at Franklin, the nearest 
fortified place of any pretensions. The house of David Mead 
was fortified and in it the settlers were accustomed to congre- 
gate when suddenly and unexpectedly attacked. We extract 
from Incidents in the Early History of Crawford County, Pa., by 
Alfred Huidekoper, the following episode which forms an in- 
teresting chapter in the early history of this county, and is an 
event which occurred in 1791 and in which one of the first 
settlers in this township took a prominent part : — 

"About the first of May, Cornelius Van Horn, Christopher Lantz, 
William Gregg and Thomas Ray, volunteered to leave the fort at Frank- 
lin, and return to Meadville, with their guns in their hands, and endeavor 
to put in a crop of corn. To do this it was necessary that Van Horn should 
first get his horses from Pittsburgh ; and accordingly he went after them. 
In returning he was obliged to follow a wild path through the woods, 
from Pittsburgh to Venango, and he describes his ride as lonely, desolate 
and disagreeable. Crossing the Slippery Rock Creek the first day, he en- 

vernon: 113 

camped for the night in a deep ravine. He had obtained some bread and 
two pounds of butter at Pittsburgh, out of which he made his supper, and 
then threw himself on his blanket to sleep with his gun by his side. 
vShortly afterwards he was awakened by the crackling of the fire, and 
found that, spreading among the diy leaves, it had communicated itself to 
his butter. In his endeavors to extinguish the flames, his hands were so 
severely burned as to prevent him from sleeping any more for the night. 
At day break he found that his harness was much injured by the fire, and 
that the horses he had turned out to browse had wandered away, so that 
it was ten o'clock before he was able to find them, and pursue his journey. 

" The second day he progressed as far as Sandy Creek, and slept again 
in the woods. On his route he encountered one Indian, who was on his 
way to Slippery Rock, and whose good will he endeavored to gain by shar- 
ing with him from his bottle and his remaining stock of bread. On the 
third day he reached Franklin in safety, where he found the officer, with 
about twenty-five of his men, preparing to set out in a few days for Erie. 

"On the fifth day of May, (Christopher Lantz being too unwell to ac- 
company them,) Cornelius Van Horn, William Gregg and Thomas Ray, 
having returned to Meadville, went to their field to plant it with corn. 
They worked during the morning, Van Horn ploughing, and the others 
planting until noon, when Ray and Gregg returned to their cabin for din- 
ner, leaving Van Horn ploughing alone, they engaging to bring his dinner 
to him. Shortly after they left. Van Horn, who had laid his gun on the 
bag of corn, at the end of the furrow, observed his horses to appear fright- 
ened, and on turning round, discovered two Indians running towards him. 
The foremost one threw down his bow and arrows, knocked off Van 
Horn's hat, and drew his tomahawk to strike. Van Horn, who, though 
short, was a stout built man, seized the tomahawk and held it with such 
force that the Indian could not wrest it from him. The second Indian, 
having laid down his gun, now came up and endeavored to get a stroke 
with his tomahawk, but Van Horn managed to keep up so much action, 
Hnd to throw the other Indian between himself and the danger, that he 
could not accomplish it. Van Horn pleading for his life, the Indians con- 
ferred a moment together, when one of them, who spoke English, after 
cautioning him, with an oath, to make less noise, told him tliey would 
spare him, and that he might go with them. The Indians commenced un- 
h.irnessing the horses, but Van Horn requested them to take the gears 
along, promising to plow for them. They took each a horse, and Van 
Horn ran between them. Crossing the Cussewago near its mouth, and 
going west, up a ravine, for about a quarter of a mile, they came to whore 
two other Indiana were waiting for them on the hill. Here the Indians in- 
quired of Van Horn the situation of the settlement, and on learning how 
things stood, three of them took up their arms and went hack, leaving the 
rojuaining one, an elderly Indian, in charge of the prisoner. After re- 
maining about three-ciuarters of an hour, the Indian put Van Horn on one 
of fh«' horses, while he rude the other, and they pursued a dim Indian jMith 
until they came to Conneaut Lake. After crossing the outlet tliey dis- 
mounted. The horses were fettered so that they could not escape, and 
the Indian then tied the rope which confiued the arms of his prisoner, to 
a tree and left him, going back ui)on tlu' trail, it is 8Upj)osi-d, either to tish 
in the lake or to watch if they wcri' pursued. When left alone. Van Horn, 
who had given up his knife and powder-horn to the Indian who had cap- 
tured him, began to seaicli in his pock«'ts to see if he cduld lind any in- 
strument to escape with. He fortunately discoveretl a sm:dl toy knife, 
which he had picked up the day before. It was deploral)ly dull, but, 
after whetting it on the key of his chest, and sawing awhile, he succeeded 

114 VERNON. 

in cutting off that part of the rope which confined him to the tree. He 
immediately ran down the outlet, crossed it, and after struggling through 
the swamp, succeeded in making his way eastward, until he came to a 
path leading up French Creek, which he followed until he reached a small 
nursery of apple trees he had planted near Kennedy's Bridge. Finding 
the nursery full of weeds, and apprehensive if the fire got among them 
that his trees would be injured, he commenced weeding, as well as he 
could with his arms fettered. He had been at work but a few minutes, 
when he heard some one call to him from across the creek. Fearful of 
danger, he dared not to answer ; but when the call was repeated, he 
recognized the voice of John Fredebaugh, an old acquaintance. He im- 
mediately left his work, and, though the water was deep and cold, he 
waded through it to Fredebaugh, who conducted him to Ensign Jeffers, 
who, with thirty soldiers and three Indians, was at Mead's house. Jefters 
cut the cord which bound Van Horn, and immediately ordered sentinels 
to be posted, and sent part of his men to the island for his horses, intend- 
tending at once to leave for Franklin. The horses were all found but the 
Ensign's, and" he with his men left, leaving behind two Indians and Van 
Horn, the latter refusing to go until he had collected some articles he 
wanted. He passed the night with the two Indians under some oak trees 
east of the present village, [Meadville] and in the morning, finding he had 
nothing to eat, he returned to the field where he had the day before been 
made a prisoner, and where he discovered, in a basket, the dinner which 
had been brought out for him the day before, by Gregg and Ray. After 
breakfast, having succeeded in catching the missing horse of Ensign 
Jeffers, he put his own saddle upon it, and gave it to one of the Indians to 
ride, while the other Indian and himself took a canoe, and descended to 
Franklin by water. The Indian on horseback was not heard of afterwards, 
and probably took his booty and rode off' with it to the west. 

" William Gregg and* Thomas Ray, whom we left going to their cabin, 
after dinner went out to where they had left Van Horn, and found that he 
was gone, and immediately after discovered the three Indians approaching 
them. They retreated, but as Gregg was crossing the Cussewago Creek, 
near its junction with French Creek, he was shot through the thigh, and 
disabled for further flight. He called to Ray to assist him. Ray stopped, 
and the Indians came up. Both Ray and Gregg appear to have been panic 
stricken, or they might have defended themselves. The Indians took 
Gregg's gun (their own being unloaded) and shot him with it, as he was 
seated on the bank of the creek. They scalped and left him, taking Ray 
with them as a prisoner. 

"They followed the trail of the Indian who had preceded them, and on 
arriving at Conneaut Lake found their comrade, and learned from him 
that Van Horn had made his escape ; a circumstance which, the Indians 
told Ray, was entirely in his favor, as they had determined to risk taking 
with thrm but one prisoner, and that either he or Van Horn must have 
perished, if the latter had not eluded them. * * * After un- 
dergoing the usual vicissitudes of Indian captivity on his way to the west, 
his captors brought him at last in the neighborhood of a British garrison, 
near Detroit ; here Ray, who was a Scot by birth, recognized one of the 
British oflftcers (a Captain White) as a fellow-countryman, whom he had 
seen in Scotland. On making known his situation to Captain White, the 
latter, with generous benevolence, purchased his liberty from the Indians, 
gave him a suit of clothes, and paid his passage in a schooner to Buflalo. 
On reaching the latter place, Ray met with a Mohawk chief, of the name 
of Stripe Neck, who resided at Meadville, and who conducted him to 
Franklin, and from thence he proceeded to join his family at Pittsburgh, 


to the agreeable surprise of his relatives and friends, who had relinguished 
all expe'ctation of having him return." 

In the early part of 1794, the settlers organized a military 
company, and Cornelius Van Horn was chosen captain. 

Watsoiu Ran Chnrch (German Reformed) was organized in 1825,. by 
Rev. Philip Sizer, the first pastor ; and the church edifice, which will seat 
250 persons, was erected in 1847, at a cost of $1,200. There are about 100 

members, who are under the pastoral care of Rev. Apple. The 

Church property is valued at $2,000. — \_Infoiination furnished hy Mr. John 

Watsons Run United Presbyterian Church was organized with forty 
members in 1870, in which year was erected, at a cost of $1,800, the church 
edifice, which will seat 200 persons. The first pastor was Rev. Samuel 
Black, who is also the present one. The Society numbers forty, and its 
property is valued at $2,050. — {^Information furnished hy Mrs. Shartel. 

TF.^ y^/^ was formed in 1811. It lies near the center of 
the south border of the county, and contains 20,066 square 
acies. The general shape of the township is that of a rip^ht- 
angled triangle, the hypothenuse or south-east line, bordering 
on Venango county, consisting of a series of right-angles, pro- 
ducing a somewhat singular conformation. The streams are 
French Creek, which crosses the extreme south-v>^est corner of 
the township, and Sugar Creek and Deckers Run, which run 
parallel with the former stream through the township — in a 
south-easterly direction — and empty into it in Venango county. 
Sugar Lake in the north part, on the creek of the same name, 
is a small sheet of water, about a mile in circumference. The 
Franklin branch of the Atlantic & Great Western R. R., extends 
along the left bank of French Creek, across the south-west cor- 
ner of the township. 

The population in 1870 was 1,464, all of whom were white, 
1,3.')9, native and 105, foreign. 

During the year ending, June 3, 1872, it contained eleven 
schools and employed twenty-one teachers. The number of schol- 
ars was 409; the average number attending school, 365; and 
the amount expended for school purposes, ^;i, 174.54. 

Deckardyille, (p. 0.) situated in the south i)art, on Deck- 
ers Hun, four miles east of Cochranton, contains tiiree churches, 
a school, two groceries, a shoe shop, blacksmith shop aiul fifty 
to seventy-five inhabitants. It is ple:;.-^':intly located and is grow- 
ing rapidly. 

Wayne Centeu post otfice, which was established about 
1862, was discontinued in 1872. 

We cannot state detiiiitely in what year nor by whom the 
settlement whs commenced, thungii it was doubtless at a 
much earlier date than we are able to record. We can do no 

116 WA YNE. 

better than give the names of a few of the early settlers. 
James D. Allen and Wheeling, father of Mr. Jacob Wheel- 
ing, settled in the township in 1819. Allen is a native of Ire- 
land, and is now sixty years old. He located where he now 
resides, when the locality was a wilderness infested by wild 
beasts. His nearest neighbors, the Brawleys, were two miles 
distant. Francis McDaniels, who was born in Ireland in 1788, 
immigrated to this country m 1818, and to this township in 
1822, having previously resided in Lancaster county. He set- 
tled in the woods and had to make a clearing to erect his dwell- 
ing. Wm. Record, who was born in Allegheny county, in 1808, 
moved to his present place of residence in 1824, and was one of 
the first to settle in that locality. Jacob Rees came in from 
Philadelphia in 1829, and located on the site of Deckardville, 
when there was no house there and the locality was covered 
with a dense forest, and was the haunt of wild beasts. He was 
obliged to cut a road to the place of his settlement. Some idea 
of the animals and game which abounded here may be formed 
from the fact stated by Mr. John Ferry that his uncle, James 
Ferry, killed near Sugar Lake eighteen bears and eight hun- 
dred deer of which he kept a record. Many encounters with 
these denizens of the forest, involving great personal danger to 
those who engaged in them, are related, but the scope of this 
work does not admit of their repetition here. 

The 'Evangelical Reformed Church at Deckardville, was organized with 
twenty-one members, in June, 1861, by Rev. L. D. Leberman, the first 
pastor, and the church edifice, which will seat 200 persons, was erected in 
1859, at a cost of $1,000. At present the Society numbers seventy, and 
its property is valued at $1,250. The pastor is Rev. D. B. Ernest. — \In- 
farmation furnished by Henry Hoffman and E. Noll. 

The T?ie Church of the United Brethren, at Deckardville, was organized 
with twenty-six members, in 1805, by Kev. Wm. Cadman. Their house 
of worship, which will seat 200 persons, was erected in 1855, at a cost of 
$1,100. The first pastor was Rev. Daniel Bolster ; the present one is Rev. 
R. Crispen. There are forty members. The Church property is valued 
at $1,20U. — [Information furnished by Mr. Wm. Holtz. 

The 'Freewill Baptist Churchy at Deckardville, was organized with forty 

members in September, 1865, by Chase. Their house of worship 

was erected the previous year at a cost of $1,500. It will seat 200 persons. 
The first pastor was Rev. Bumpus. At present the Church is with- 
out a pastor, and its membership has dwindled to fifteen. The Church 
property is valued at $1,600. — [Information furnislied by Mr. John Waldo. 

Zions Church, (Dutch Reformed,) at Wayne Center, was organized with 
thirty members, July 17, 1870, by Rev. John Kretzing, the first pastor, 
and their house of worship, which will seat about 300 persons, was 
erected about the same time, at a cost of $1,600. The Church is dis- 
continued. Its property is valued at $1,700. — [Information furnished by 
Mr. Thomas Allen. 


WBST FALLOWJFIELU was formed from East Fal- 
lowfield in 1845. It lies upon the south border of the' county, 
west of the center, and contains 6,629 square acres. The sur- 
face is undulating and heavily timbered, principally with pine, 
oak and chestnut. The soil is a clayey loam. The principal 
stream is Crooked Creek, which separates it from East Fallow- 
field. The old Beaver & Erie Canal extends through the east- 
ern part of the township, in close proximity to Crooked Creek. 

The ])opulation of the township in 1870 was 691, all of whom 
were white, 664, native and 27, foreign. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, the township con- 
tained five schools and employed nine teachers. The number 
of scholars was 204; the average number attending school, 137 ; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, $1,173.12. 

Haktstowx (p. V.) is situated a little north of the center of 
tlie township, on the line of the old Beaver & Erie Canal and 
at the outlet of a large reservoir which fed the Canal, but from 
which, since the hitter's abandonment, the water has been 
drawn. It was incorporated as a borough in 1851, and had, in 
1870, a population of 188. Tjie number of inhabitants has not 
materially changed since then. It has three churches, one 
school, a hotel, two stores, one harness shop, three carriage 
shops, two blacksmith shops, a barrel factory, a shoe shop and 
a steam grist niill, just comi)leted, containing two runs of stones. 
The reservoir which supplied the canal at this place covered 
about 600 acres, and being well stocked with fish was a favorite 
resort for the lovers of piscatorial sport. Bass, white fish and 
pickerel were caught here in great abundance. The water was 
drawn off in 1872. Before the canal was abandoned Hartstown 
was a thriving village. 

Adamsville (p. o.) is situated in the southern part of the 
township and contains two churches, (and a Society of Old- 
School Presbyterians who have no edifice,) three stores, two 
blacksniilh shops, twu shoe shops, one carriaw shop, a steam 
llouring mill, (with three runs of stones and a capacity for 
grinding forty bushels of grain per day,) thirty dwellitigs and 
al)out 150 inhabitants. 

Settlement was begu!i in the latter part of the last century. 
Hugh Fletcher was the first to settle in the northern part of 
the township. He was a native of Ireland and came here in 
1797. His daughter, Sarah, was the first white fenuile child 
born in Shenango township. Hugh Blair, also from Ireland, 
cainr in 1802 and settled upon a tract of one hundred acres 
aboul one mile north of llaitstown. 

The Ifiirt.stoirn I'liiUil l^rtxlnjttrinii Chiiirh wu^ oruiaiii/iHliii 1830, by Dr. 
Diiiwiildic. The lirst jjaatur wiuj Kev. S. 1\ JSmilh. The lirsl churcJi cdi- 


fice was erected in 1830, and the present one in 1855, at a cost of $2,500. 
It will seat 500 persons. The present pastor is Rev, H, H, Hervey, our in- 
formant, and the number of members, 130, The Church property is val- 
ued at $3,000. 

The J/. E. Church, at Hartstown, was organized with fifteen members 
in 1840, in which year was erected the church edifice, (which will seat 175 
persons) at a cost of $500. The pastor is Rev. H. S. Goodrich, and the 
number of members, 35. The Ciiurch property is valued at $400. — ^In- 
formation furnished by Mr. Enoch Ellis. 

The Adfinisville Freewill Baptist Church was organized with twenty-one 
members, in April, 1852, by Revs. J. S. Manning and J. B. Page, the 
former of whom was the first pastor. Their house of worship, which will 
seat 250 persons, was erected in 1853, at a cost of $1,200. The Soc ety 
numbers fifty-five, and is under the spiritual tutelage of Rev. N. H. Farr, 
our informant. 

WEST SUENANGO was formed from South Shenango 
August 14, 1863. It lies in the south-west corner of the 
county, being separated from South Shenango by Shenango 
Creek, which is the only considerable stream. It contains 
5,195 square acres. The surface is level and the soil adapted 
to the culture of fruit and grain. The Ashtabula & Franklin 
R. R., passes through the township adjacent to Shenango Creek. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 357, all of whom 
were white and all, except 13, native. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained four 
schools and employed eight teachers. The number of scholars 
was 89 ; the average number attending school, 75 ; and the 
amount expended for school purposes, $589.23. 

TuR]srESViLLE (p. o.) is situated in the eastern part of the 
township and is distant from the A. & F. R. R. one-fifth of a 
mile. It contains one hotel, a school house, store, harness 
shop, wagon shop, two blacksmith shops and twenty-one dwell- 

Royalto:n' (West Shenango p. o.) is situated in the south-west 
corner of the township. 

Settlement is believed to have been commenced in 1800, by 
Andrew and John Betts, father and son, the latter of whom pre- 
ceded his father a few months. They came from Fayette county 
and located on the farm now owned by Henry Betts, on road 6. 
Andrew followed hunting for a number of years and his son 
John relates that in one season he killed deer to the number of 
175. John subsequently became a preacher of the Methodist 
persuasion. Benjamin Snodgrass and Thomas Loughery also 
came in 1800. Tliey both emigrated from Ireland. The former 
settled near where Matthew H. Snodgrass now lives. Samuel 
Scott and John White, the latter from Perry county, were earl 


settlers. A son of the latter advises us that his father settled 

about 1791, on the farm Avhich he (the son) now owns, and that 

Scott settled about two years prior to that time. There is 

reason, however, to doubt this statement. Jeremiah Yokes, 

from Fayette county, settled in 1801, on the farm now owned 

by Alfred Kinne, and Robert French, from Redstone, settled 

in the northern part of the township in 1802. The first school 

in the township is believed to have been taught by Edward 

Hatton, who located on the place now owned by his son 

Leonard Hatton. ^ 

State Liiie M. E. Ghurcli was organized with fourteen members, about 
1819 by Rev. E. Morse, the first pastor. The Society first worshiped in a 
school house, and in 1851, their church edifice, which will seat 400 persons, 
was erected, at a cost of $1,100. Tlie present value of Church property 
is $1,875. — [Information furnislied by Mr. Fi'ancis U. Royal. 

WOODCOCK was formed in 1830. It is an interior 
township, lying upon the east bank of French Creek, a little 
north of the center of the county, and contains 18,702 square 
acres. The surface is pleasantly diversified by upland and 
valley, and is well watered by streams flowing into French 
Creek, the principal of which is Woodcock Creek, which enters 
the township in the south-east corner and extends in a north- 
westerly direction to the southern limits of Saegertown. The 
north branch of that creek rises in the north-east part of the 
township and flows south along the east border to its recipient. 
Bussard Run is a smaller tributary to Woodcock Creek in the 
central part of the township. The northern and north-western 
parts of the township are drained by Gravel Run and the south 
branch of that stream, which unites with its recipient near 
the confluence of the latter with French Creek, in the north- 
west corner of the township. Many small streams discharge 
their waters in Woodcock Creek on the south, the surface in 
the south part of the townshi]) having a slight declination 
toward that stream. The surface has a gentle ascent as it 
recedes from French Creek. Along this stream a steep bluff 
seventy-five to one hundred feet high extends from one and one- 
half miles below to two miles above ISaegertown. A beautiful 
valley of great fertility coinnu'nces between the sources of the 
north branch of Woodcock Creek and (rravel Run, (both of 
which rise in the north-east ])art of the township,) and exteiuls 
in a southerly aiul westerly tlirecti(»n, througii the central part, 
to Krencii Creek, 'i'he soil in ihis valley consists of a rich, 
alluvial loam, the most elevated portions containing the nu)St 
loam. It is nuirked l)y niuny line farms, especMally in the 
vicinity of Saegertown and along Woodcock Creek. The soil 
of the township is generally of a line (luality ami produces 



good crops of corn, wheat, oats and grass. Dairying is the chief 
branch of agriculture, the milk being converted into cheese. 

The industries of the township are represented by three 
cheese factories, which receive the milk from 1400 to 1500 
cows; four water-power grist mills, one at Saegertown, one a 
mile west of Woodcock borough, on Gravel Run, and two on 
Woodcock Creek ; five saw mills, four of which are propelled 
by water and one by steam, and which are located, one on 
Gravel Run, one on French Creek, two on Woodcock Creek 
and one on the north branch of Woodcock Creek ; and two 
wooden bowl manufactories, both situated on Woodcock Cr(;ek. 

The Atlantic & Great Western R. R. crosses the township 
along French Creek, and passes through deep cuts in the steep 
declivities of the bank above and below Saegertown. 

The population of the township in 1870 was 1,943, all of 
whom were white and all, except ninety-six, native. 

During the year ending June 3, 1872, it contained seventeen 
schools and employed twenty-seven teachers. The number of 
scholars was 702 ; the average number attending school, 519; 
and the amount expended for school purposes, $4,928.17. 

Saegertown" (p. v.) is pleasantly situated upon a beautiful 
plain on the east bank of French Creek and on the A. & G. W. 
R. R., and is distant six miles north of Meadville. It is sur- 
rounded by some of the best farming lands in the county. It 
was organized as a borough in 1851. It contains three churches, 
(Reformed, Lutheran and M. E.) a fine school building, two 
hotels, two stores, two groceries, a tin shop, two cooper shops, 
four blacksmith shops, two shoe shops, one millinery and three 
dress making establishments, a large flouring mill, a saw mill, 
lath mill, gun shop and about five hundred inhabitants. The 
population in 1870 was 441. 

Three bridges cross French Creek within the limits of the 
township connecting it with Hayfield township. One of them 
located in this borough is substantially constructed of iron. 

Woodcock Borough (p. v.) is situated on the north line, 
about two miles from Venango Station on the A. & G. W. R. R. 
It was organized as a borough in 1845, and contains three 
churches, (one M. E. and two Presbyterian, but, owing to the 
unification of the two Presbyterian Societies, only one of the 
latter is occupied by that denomination,) one hotel, three dry 
goods, one drug and one jewelry stores, a tailor shop, harness 
shop, a cheese factory, using the past season the milk of 500 
cows, though having a capacity for twice that number, and 
about forty dwellings. The population in 1870 was 220. 

The estimated value of the school property in the borough is 



$2,500. The amount raised for school purposes in 1872 was 
$476.77; the amount expended for school purposes the same 
year, $408.10. The number of resident pupils attending school 
was 65, and the number of non-resident pupils was eighteen. 

Blooming Valley (p. v.) is situated in the south-east part 
of the township, on the State Road, and was organized as a 
borough May i7, 1867. It contains one hotel, five stores, a 
wagon shop, two blacksmith shops, a bowl factory, cooper shop, 
marble shop, planing mill and about forty-five dwellings. The 
population in 1870 was 209. It has a graded school, the build- 
ing for which cost 83,700. 

The first settlement of which we have information was made 
in 1791, by James Humes, who located one mile west of Wood- 
cock borough. Settlements were made in 1794 by Henry Rust, 
from Westmoreland county, James Long, a native of Lancaster 
county, who died in 1830, in the 93d year of his age, and John 
H. Bossard, who came from the vicinity of Greensburg, West- 
moreland county. Patrick and Arthur McGill, brothers, came 
to the township in 1795. Arthur took up 800 acres and 
located on the farm now occupied by David and Josiah McGill. 
The south half of this tract was subsequently taken up by 
Patrick. John McGill, son of the latter, was about one year 
old when his father settled here and is now 78 years old. He 
retains his mental faculties well, though he is afHicted with a 
cancer in his face. Samuel Blair, grand-father of Mr. J. J. 
Long, and George Long, father of that gentleman, camef to this 
township in 1797 and located on the farm owned by him. Blair 
was a native of Ireland and both came here from the Susque- 
hanna country. VV'm. WykofT, a native of New Jersey, came 
with his son, John Wykoff, in 1797, and settled on Gravel Run, 
about two miles east of Woodcock borough, on the farm now 
occupied by Wm. C. Wykoff. John Greenlee came from the 
Susquehanna country in 1797 and in 1798 he located on the 
farm occupied by his son, Wm. (Jreenlee. The animals which 
infested the forests, though they furnished tlie settlers an am- 
ple supply of meat, were very troublesome to their llocks. 
Wolves and bears were especially destru(;tive. For a long time 
it was necessary to yard the sheep at night, and they were IVe 
quently attacked in the day time. The bears tore down their 
pig pens and cari'ied olftije pigs, and not unrre([uently the cows 
were set upon by wolves. 

The settlement at Saegertown was commenced about ITi^O. 
About ISOO Maj. A Men built a saw mill on ihe site of the 
present mills, and the place was known for several years as 
Aldens Mills, hi 1824 Daniel Saeger pun^hased the mill and 


the lands adjacent to it, and laid out the town under its present 
name. Mr. Saeger came from Lehigh county and possessed 
more than ordinary energy and business capacity. Being a na- 
tive Pennsylvanian, of German descent, he soon attracted to 
this locality a large number of the hardy, honest German yeo- 
manry of Lehigh and other eastern counties, thus giving to it 
all the characteristics of a Pennsylvania Dutch settlement. 
The first store in this village was kept by the Saegers and has been 
kept in the Saeger name ever since, now more than forty years. 
Among the early settlers here were Adam Brookhouser and his 
two sons, Adam and Jacob, Adam Newhouser and Peter Shaffer. 

The Indians had a village or encampment at an early day 
near where the Reformed church now stands. 

The first tavern in Saegertown was kept by Peter Shaffer, 
where Saeger's brick store now stands. The first school was 
kept by Jonathan G. David in a small log cabin, situated a short 
distance above the mill. In 1834 a frame school house was 
built near the Reformed church. It was a low building with a 
partition through the center, designed to have English taught 
in one apartment and German in the other. The post office 
was established in 1833, the mail being carried from Meadville 
to Girard once a week, and when the postman, David Yarrick, 
rode into the village on his little black horse, blowing his horn, 
no little sensation was produced. 

Nathaniel Clark, from Armstrong county, settled in the 
township about 1801. Wm. H. Clark, his son, was born about 
half a niile from where he now lives, about sixty-two years ago. 
George Peiffer, a Revolutionary hero, came to this county from 
Northumberland county, in 1802, and removed to this township 
in 1809. Thomas Rice came from Allegheny county, in April, 
181Q, and settled on the farm now owned by S. T. Rice. 

The first store in Woodcock borough was kept by James 
Moore; and the first hotel, by Jacob Keptler, who was also the 
first postmaster. Henry Zimmerman was one of the first mer- 

The first saw mill erected in the township was built by Archi- 
bald Humes, at the mouth of Gravel Run, where he located. 
He soon after built at the same place the grist mill which is 
now owned by Mr. Apple. James Dickson, who came from 
Cumberland county and settled on Woodcock Creek at a very 
early day, is said to have built the first grist mill erected in the 
north part of the county. The stones, which were common 
rock, were obtained near Pittsburgh, at a place called Laurel 
Hill. Wm. Wise, who came to this township from Center 
county, in 1830, is 96 years old (1873) and is said to be the 
oldest man now living in the county. 


The first religious meetings were held by Robert 0. Hooker, 
a missionary from Kentucky, in a log house occupied by one 
" Sheaver." ' 

Gravel Run Churcli, (Presbyterian,) at "Woodcock borough, was or- 
ganized in 1801), and their first house of worship was erected soon afterward. 
The present edifice was erected in 1854, at a cost of $2,500, which is one- 
half the present value of Church property. It will seat 350 persons. The 
first pastor was Rev. John Matthews ; the present one is Rev. W. A. Mc- 
Carroll. The Society numbers 117- — [Infornuition furnished by Mr. Wm. 

Bockville Church, (M. E.) at Woodcock borough, was organized in 1810, 
by Rev. Joshua Monroe, the first pastor. The first church edifice was 
erected in 1817 and was constracted of logs ; the present one, which will 
seat about 300 persons, was erected in 1838, at a cost of $1,800. The 
Society numbers eighty and is ministered to by Rev. R. C. Smith. The 
Church property is valued at |3,000. — [Infoi'Jimtion fumisJied by Mr. Isaac 




Letters. — The law requires postage on 
all letters (including those to foreign coun- 
tries when prepaid), to be prepaid by stamps 
or stamped envelopes, pre-pajonent in 
money being prohibited. 

All drop-letters must be prepaid. The 
rate of postage on drop-letters, at offices 
where free delivery by carrier is establish- 
ed, is two cents per half ounce or fraction 
of a half ounce ; at offices where such free 
delivery is not established the rate is one 

The single rate of postage on all domes- 
tic mail letters throughout the United 
States, is three cents per half ounce, with 
an additional rate of three cents for each 
additional half ounce or fraction of a half 

Newspapers, etc. — Letter postage is to 
be charged on all handbills, circulars, or 
other printed matter, which shall contain 
any manuscript writing whatever. 

Newspaper Postage. — Postage on daily 
papers to subscribers when prepaid quar- 
terly or yearly in advance, either at the 
mailing office or office of delivery, per 
quarter (three months), % cts. ; six times 
per week, per quarter. .30 cts. ; for tri-week- 
ly, per quarter, 15 cts. ; for semi-weekly, per 
quarter, 10 cts, ; for weekly, per quarter, 5 

Postage per quarter (to be paid quarterly 
or yearly in advance) on newspapers and 
periodicals issued less frequently than once 
a week, sent to actual subscribers in any 
part of the United States: Semi-monthly, 
not over 4 oz., Gets ; over 4 oz. and not 
over 8 oz., 12 cts. ; over S oz. and not over 
12 oz., 18 cts. ; monthly, not over 4 oz., 3 cts ; 
over 4 oz. and not over 8 oz., 6 cts. ; over 8 
oz. and not over 12 oz., 9 cts. ; quarterly, 
not over 4 oz., Icent; over 4 oz. and not 
over 8 oz., 2 cts. ; over 8 oz. and not over 
12 oz., 3 cts. 

Any word or communication, whether by 
printing, writing, marks or signs, upon the 
cover or wrapper of a newspaper, pamphlet, 
magazine, or other printed matter, other 
than the name or address of the person to 
whom it is to be sent, and the date when 
the subscription expires, subjects the pack- 
age to letter postage. 

Publishers may write or print upon their 
publications, sent to regular subscribers, 
in addition to the address, the dates when 
subscriptions expire, and may also inclose 
therein bills and receipts for subscrip- 
tions, without extra charge for postage. 

On pamphlets, occassional publications, 
transient newspapers, magazines and 
periodicals; hand-bills, posters, sheet- 
music, unsealed circulars, prospectuses, 
fjonk manuscripts and proof sheets, print- 
ed cards, maps, lithographs, prints, chro- 
mo-lithographs and engravings, seeds, 
cuttings, bulbs, roots and scions — 1 cent 
for each two ounces or fraction thereof — 
weight of packages limited to four pounds. 

On flexible patterns, samples of ores, 
metals, minerals and merchandise, sam- 
ple cards, phonographic paper, letter en- 
velopes, postal envelopes and wrappers, 
unprinted cards, plain and ornament- 
al paper, photographs, and all other 
articles for which other rates of postage 
are not prescribed in this table, and which 
are not by law excluded from the mails — 
2 cents for each two ounces or fraction 
thereof — weight of packages limited to 
twelve ounces. 

On books — 2 cents for each two ounces 
or fraction thereof — weight of packages 
limited to four pounds. 

On packages of woolen, cotton or linen 
clothing, addressed to non-commissioned 
officers or privates in the army of the 
United States — 1 cent for each ounce or 
fraction thereof — weight of packages lim- 
ited to two pounds. 

On unsealed circulars, newspapers 
(whether transient or addressed to regu- 
lar subscribers — excepting weekly papers, 
which may be delivered to subscribers on 
prepayment of regular quarterly rates) 
and on periodicals not exceeding two 
ounces in weight, when any of the same 
are deposited in a letter carrier office for 
delivery by the oflBce or its carriers — 1 
cent each. 

On periodicals exceeding two ounces in 
weight, when deposited in a letter-carrier 
oflBce for delivery by the oflice or its car- 
rier — 2 cents each. 





Directory is arranged as follows: 1. Name of individual or firm. 2. Post ofiBce 
address in parenthesis. 3. The Foad on which the party is located, except residents 
of cities and boroughs. 4. Business or occupation. 

A Starj(*) placed before a name, indicates an advertiser in this work. For such 
advertisement see Index. 

Figures placed after the occupation of farm&^e indicate the number of acres of 
land owned or leased by the parties. 

Names set in CAPITALS indicate subscribers to this work. 

The word Street is implied as regards directory for cities and boroughs. 

For additions aud corrections see Errata, foilo^vius: tlie Sntro- 

(Post Otfice Addresses ill Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies roatJ, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part (jf the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Adams, John S., (Centerville,) r 28, farmer 

Adams, Wm.. (Riceville,) r 87, farmer 30. 
Amos. Judson P., (Taylors Stand,) r 15, far- 
mer 5ti. 
Amy. Klmira, (Little Cooley,) (widow of 

• Ezra, ) r 2, farmer CA). 
Archibald. Delos, (Little Cooley,) r 24^, 

Archiriald. Leverett, (Little Cooley,) r 

•J IV, farmer 10. 
Ashl.-y, I). K., (Little Cooley. ) r 3-t,^, alio. 

♦ASTiLi:y. R. EDWIN, (Little Cooley,) r 

2'1V< inHiiranoe agent, druggist and 

poHt nm.ster. 
Bailoy. IMwanl E., (Little Cooley,) r 18, 

funnt^r l.'iO. 
IiailH\', (J., ^Taylors Stand,) r 14, farmer 


Bailey, John, (Little Cooley,) r 18, retired 

Bailoy, Simeon Z., (Little. Cooley,) r 18, 

farmer 25. 
Bancroft, Charles E., (Little Cooley,) r 16, 

farmer 10). 
Bancroft, George W., (Rlceville,)r 14, far- 
Bancroft, John C, (Riceville,) {Bancroft 

li- Shrer».\ 
Baucriift <& Shreve, (Ricoville,) ulohn C. 

Iittn<'ii>ft itnd Daruin S/ir«re,) r 14, 

fariiuTH l.'JO. 
Ban.n.ft. Stowell, (Taylors Stand,) r 14, 

fanner 50. 
Bartlptt. Horace. (Riceville.) r6, farmer 2 
BeardHl.'y, Darius, (iticeville,) r 6. farmer 

Beardsley, EliBha, (Taylors Stand.) r 27, 
farmer leases of Pardon B. Childs, 5o! 





'Pure Wines and Liquors ^ Toilet and F'a7icy Articles , 

"Books, Stationery d-c. 
Little Coolt,y, CraAvford Co., I^enn. 

mm, mmim 




mm ^ ;0 


Articles, Deeds, Mortgages, Wills &e., neatly written, and all business 

promptly attended to. 






^ough & Planed Lumder, J^'loorin^y Siding, Shiftgles, 
Ziathy yVindoH' and "Door Frames, Wi?idow Glazed 
2)oors d' 'Blinds, y^eranda Columns, Porch Or- 
naments, brackets, Stair "Uails, JSfen'el 
Posts and Baluste^'s. 



D, P. EOBBISS, M. D., 

liiKia Mm g'^iMSE^iB,: 






In this Part of the State. 

It is fourteen miles from any other Paper, has a large circulation in a rich farming 
community, and offers good advantages to advertisers. 

- < > r 


Of all Ya7^ieties, JVeatly and Promptly £!xecuted. 



Beardsley, Jesse, (Taylors Stand,) r 13, 

Beardsley, Levi, (Taylors Stand,) r 13, 

justice of the peace and farmer 105. 
Bemis, Wm., (Little Cooley,) r 18, farmer 

Bennett, Wm. W., (Little Cooley,) r 34^, 

harness maker. 
Berlin, Isaac C, (Tryonville,) r 35, farmer 

Bertram, Henry D., (Little Cooley,) r 20, 

Eidwell, Cyrus, (Little Cooley,) r 1, far- 
mer 60. 
BidweU, George, (Little Cooley,) r 3, far- 
mer 27. 
BidweU, James, (Little Cooley,) r 1, car- 
penter and farmer 40. 
BidweU, Jonathan, (Little Cooley,) r 17, 

farmer 25. 
BidweU, Lewis. (Little Cooley,) r 1, farmer 

leases of James, Athens, 40. 
Bingham, Asa, (LincolnvUle,) r 3, farmer 

Blakeslee, Walter, (Centerville,) r 11, far- 
mer 25. 
Bloomfield, Augusta, (RiceviUe,) r 11, 

BOUGHMAN, GEORGE A., (CenterviUe,) 

r 8, blacksmith. 
BOYL, H. H., (CenterviUe,) r 9, manuf. of 
and dealer in lumber, and farmer 422. 
Boyl, Jonas, (CenterviUe,) r 9, auditor and 

farmer 50. 
Brown, DelonvUle L., (Taylors Stand,) r 

13, farmer 48. 
Brown, Jacob M. F., (Taylors Stand,) r 13, 

farmer 20. 
Buchannan. Hannah Mrs., (Little Cooley,) 

(widow of Dewitt,) r 2)4, farmer 50. 
Bunting, FrankUn, (Little Cooley,) r 21, 

farmer 7. 
Bunting, Levi, (Riceyille.) r 11, farmer 50. 
Burdick, E. Stillman, (CentervUle,) r 32, 
farmer leases of P. C. Ricks, Athens, 
Burdick, Wm. H., (CenterviUe,) r 32, far- 
mer 10. 
Bush, Robert M., (Little Cooley,) r 20, 

wagon maker. 
Buzzell, Charles N., (Little Cooley,) r 4, 

advent preacher and farmer. 
CAG>:, JOHN, (Little Cooley,) r 1, farmer 

Canfleld. Bishop, (TownviUe.) r 26, super- 

intendf^nt for Athens Mills Co. 
Chapin, Charle.s, (Little Cooley,)J r 34>«^, 

CHAPMAN. FRANCIS A.. (Little Cooley,) 
r24,'^, hotel keeper and dealer in 
stoves and tinwnre. 
Child, John H., UUcoville,) r 11, farmer 


CHILD. PARDON B..(Rioeville.>r 6. State 

and county tax collector and farmer 


Clark, Alex. A., (RlcevUle,) r 6. farmer SO. 

Clark. Daniel G., iLittlf (lool.'y,) r 2li, far- 

iiipr leaHOB of L. Drake. 12(t. 
Clenients, Sanuifl. i Hiceville,) r 11, deah-r 
in lumber and shin^cleH, and farmer 
ClementB, Thomfts W.. (Rioevillo,) corner 
r 7 and 15, fanner UK). 

Conner, B. Franklin, (RiceviUe,) r 12, car- 

Conner, Charles, (RiceviUe,) r 12, farmer 

Conner, Dan, (RiceviUe,) r 11, carpenter. 

Conner. George, (RiceviUe,) r 30, farmer 
leases 15. 

Conner, Henry, (RiceviUe,) r 7, farmer 25. 

Conner, James, (RiceviUe,) r 7, farmer 72. 

Conner, John F., (RiceviUe,) r 11, farmer 

Conner, Leander A., (RiceviUe,) r 7. far- 
mer leases of James Conner, Athens, 

Conner, Lyman M., (RiceviUe,) (X. M. & 8. 

Conner, L. M. & S., (RiceviUe,) {Lyman M. 

and Samiiel,) r 11, farmers lease of 

John F., 47. 
Conner, Orin, (RiceviUe.) r 11, farmer 26. 
Conner, Samuel, (RiceviUe,) {L. M. cfc S. 

Corell, Frank, (CenterviUe,) r 9, farmer 

Cox, Ira, (RiceviUe.) r 9, farmer 71. 

Cox, Luther, P., (Little Cooley,) r 13, far- 
mer 35. 

Coy, Jacob, (Little Cooley,) r 2, farmer 20. 

Cfecraft, John M., (Little Cooley,) r 26, 
farmer 100. 

Culp, Ezra P., (TryonviUe,) r 28, farmer 

Culp, Joshua, (Little Cooley,) r 28, farmer 

Cummings, Isaac A., (Little Cooley,) r ^. 
farmer 140. 

Cummings, John, (LincolnvUle,) r 3, far- 

Daniel. James O., (TryonviUe.) r 35, black- 
smith aud farmer 30. 

Davenport. Horace, (Little Cooley.) r 19, 
farmer 10. 

Dellrimple. Orlin, (Centerville.) r 9, far- 
mer leases of Frank Corell, 60. 

DePew, Daniel.(Little Cooley,) r 24, black- 
smith and farmer 90. 

Dewey. Orville, (Little Cooley,) r 21, far- 
mer 25. 

Dewey, Sexton M., (Little Cooley,) r 21. 
farmer 35. 

Dobbs, Andrew J., (Little Cooley,) r 3, far- 
mer ()0. 

Dobbs. Michael Sr., (Little Cooley,) r 3. 
farmer '•>\. 

Dobbs. Michael Jr., (Lincolnrille,) r 3, 

Dobbs. Samuel, (Little Cooley,) corner r 
3 and 2, farmer 25. 

Donor, Henry, (Taylors Stand,) r 16, far- 
mer 20. 

Douglas, Wm., (Little Cooley,) farmer 8. 

DRAKE. JOSKPH M., (Little Cooley,) r20, 
farmer 110. 

Drake, Levant J., (Little Cooley,) r 24J«, 
farmer r»0. 

Drake. IMiiln, (Little Cooley,) r 18, farmer 

Evans, Wm. P., (CenterviUe.) r 3-t. saw 
mill and farmer 2.'j. 

Fitch, Doiitrlaa, (Little Cooley.) r 1. lum- 
ber dealer. 

Fleek, I'oitor. (Little Cooley,) rSM)*, gen- 
eral merchant. 



Foot, Albert, (Taylors Stand,) r 16, tin 

Foot, Roderick, (Taylors Stand,) r 16, 
farmer TO. 

Fosburg, JefEerson, (Little Cooley,) r 1, 
farmer 50. 

Fosburg, John, (Little Cooley,) r 1, farmer 
leases of B. Humes, Cambridgebor- 
ough, 85. 

Free, Joseph P., (Little Cooley,) r 26, far- 
mer leases of Jerome Drake, 100. 

Fuller, Amos, (Faceville,) r 7, farmer 50. 

Geer, Alby S., (Little Cooley,) r 3, far- 
mer 85. 

Gehr, Joseph, (Centerville,) r 27, farmer 

Gilburn, Henry, (Centerville.) r 9, farmer 
leases of Frank Wetherbee, Rome, 50. 

GLANCY, SELWIN L., (Centerville,) r 34, 
sawyer and farmer 41. 

Glass, Albert, (Taylors Stand,) r 14, far- 
mer 50. 

Goldfinch, Job, (Riceville,) r 27, farmer 

Goodwin, Eliza A., (Riceville,) (widow of 
MarkS.,)r7, farmer 50. 

GOODWIN, NASON M., (Riceville,) r 7, 

Graham, Dewitt,(Little Cooley,) r 4, black- 

Graham, John C, (Little Cooley,) r 16, 
farmer 63. 

Gray, Andrew J., (Tryonville,) r 33, far- 
mer 11. 

Hadlock, Wm. F., (Little Cooley,) r 16, 
farmer 90. 

Hall, Erastus "W., (Centerville,) r29, far- 
mer 66 

Hall, Horace C, (Centerville,) r34, farmer 

Hamilton, Asahel, (Little Cooley,) r 19, 
farmer 70. 

Hamilton, Chapin S., (Little Cooley,) r 
24^, general merchant. 

HAMILTON, JOSHUA, (Little Cooley,) r 
3, farmer 40. 

HAMITON, LINVILLE E., (Townville,) r 

25, carpenter. 
Hammond. Wm., (Little Cooley,) r 26. 

Hart, David, (Taylors Stand,) r 27, farmer 

Hart. Hiram, (Riceville,) r 27, farmer 20. 
Hart, Martin, (Little Cooley,) r26, farmer 

Hart, Samuel, (Riceville,) r 27, farmer 30. 
Hart, Wm.. (Riceville,) r 27, farmer 30. 
Harter, Darwin R., (Little Cooley,) ( Wright 

d- Harter.) 
Hatch, Henry, (Centerville,) r 28, farmer 

Hatch, Solon, (Centerville,) r 28, farmer. 

Hays, Dennis L., (Tryonville,) {F. B. St D. 

L. Hays.) 
Hays, Francis B., (Tryonville,) {F. B.&D. 

L. Hays.) 
Hays, F. B. & D. L., (Tryonville,) (Francif! 
' B. and Dennis Z.,) r 33, shingle mak- 


Higley, Chester, (Little Cooley,) r 17, far- 
mer 20. 

Higley, Josiah, (Little Cooley,) r 20, far- 
mer leases of Isaac Cummings, 190. 

Higley, Miles, (Taylors Stand,) r 13, far- 
mer 20. 
Hill, Delos G., (Little Cooley,) r 24, box 

Hinebaugh, John A., (Centerville,) r 11, 
school director, treasurer and tax col- 
lector, and farmer 90. 
Hinton, Martin, (Little Cooley,) r 22, far- 
mer 50. 
Holden, John, (Riceville,) r 6, farmer 65. 
Holladay, Harvey, (Little Cooley,) r 3;^, 

farmer 25. 
HOWARD, J. PORTER, (Centerville,) r8, 

Hutchinson, Thompson H., (Little Cooley,) 

r 1, farmer 100. 
Johnson, Jehiel L., (Little Cooley,) r 20, 

farmer leases' of Geo. Peak, 18>i^. 
Jones, Henry S., (Little Cooley.) r 27, far- 
mer 140. 
Jones, Michael, (Centerville,) r 8, farmer 

leases of Henry Nobles, 100. 
King, Joseph, (Taylors Stand,) r 14, far- 
mer 25. , 
Langdon, Philando, (Centerville,) r 8, far- 
mer 70. 
Langworthy, Horatio P., (Riceville,) r 15, 

farmer 70. 
Langworthy, Lucius H., (Riceville,) r 9, 

carpenter and farmer 57. 
Lanning, Richard C, (Little Cooley,) r 18, 

farmer 112. 
Lederhose, Philip, (Little Cooley,) r 4, far- 
mer leases of Esther Simmons, 50. 
Leslie, George H., (Riceville,) r 6, farmer 

Looker, Henry, (Taylors Stand,) r 15, far- 
mer 103. 
Loop, Charles, (Little Cooley,) r 3, farmer 

Low, Moses, (Townville,) r 25. farmer 100. 
Marsh, Merritt, (Tryonville,) r 33, farmer 

Marsh, Morgan W. S., (Centerville,) r 31, 

farmer 62. 
Marsh, Wm., (Centerville,) r 31, stone 

mason and farmer 50. 
Marsh, Wm. H., (Tryonville,) r 33, farmer. 
Marvin, Abner D., (Little Cooley,) r 24j(, , 

farmer 14. 
Maynard, James, (Centerville, )r 9, farmer 

McKeon, John, (Riceville,) r 6, farmer 2. 
Merchant. Alvin W., (Riceville,) r 7, car- 
MERCHANT, MATTHEW,(Riceville,) cor- 
ner r 6 and 7, supervisor and farmer 
Minium, James S., (Riceville.) r 15, cabi- 
net maker and fai'mer 100. 
Minnus, James D., (Taylors Stand,) r 16, 

lawyer, postmaster and farmer 140. 
Molton. Thomas, (Little Cooley,) r 3, re- 
tired farmer. 
Moore, Casper S., (Centerville,) {Sanders 
cfe Moore.) 

MORAN, ANDREW H., (Centerville,) r 11, 
farmer 543^. 

Moran, Michael, (Centerville,) r 11, far- 
mer h^Vz. 

Morton, Franklin N., (Little Cooley,) r 1, 
eclec. physician. 

Moseley, N., (Little Cooley,) r 21, farmer 



MOSELEY, PERRY, (Little Cooley,) r 21, 
farmer 50. 

Newton, John Jr., (Little Cooley,) r 20, 
lumberman and farmer 54. 

Osburu, James W., (Taylors Stand,) r 14, 
farmer 50. 

Palmer, A. Cyrus, (Centerrille,) r 29, far- 
mer 54. 

Parker, Alex. Or.. (Centerville,) r 11, stone 

Parker, John M., (Centerville,) r 34, shin- 
gle maker and farmer 90. 

Parker, J. Morgan, (Little Cooley,) r 21, 
farmer 50. 

Parkhurst, Orin, (Little Cooley,) r 24X, 
farmer 30. 

Parlin, Mary Ann, (Centerville,) r 31, far- 
mer 100. 

Peak, George, (Little Cooley,) corner r 20 
and 34;^, general merchant. 

PECK. FRED. C, (Riceville,) r 7, farmer 

Pennell, Burnett, (Little Cooley,) r 26, 
farmer 40. 

Porter, George F., (Little Cooley,) r 2, far- 
mer 32. 

Porter, James V., (Lincolnville,) r 3, far- 
mer 25. 

Post, Harvey, (Centerville,) corner r 31>i^, 
farmer 61. 

Post, Joshua, (Centerville,) r 31, farmer 

Power. Samuel R., (Riceville,) corner r 6 
and 15, farmer l44. 

Preston, John B., (Centerville,) r 32, far- 

PRESTON, SILAS M., (Centerville,) r 32, 
cooper and farmer 30. 

Pyle, John, (Riceville,) r 5, farmer 25. 

RAINEY, WALLACE W., (Townville,) r 

26, foreman for the Athens Mills Co. 
Rice, David A., (Riceville,) r 6, farmer. 
Rice, Eli D., (Riceville.) r 6, farmer 80. • 
Rice, Wm. K., (Riceville,) r 6. farmer 19. 
Ricks, P. C, (Centerville,) r 32, farmer 56. 
Riggs, David. (Centerville,) (/>. cf- J. Riggn,) 

r 35, manuf. lumber and shingles. 
Riggs, D. & J., (Centerville,) (David and 

^ J(inte/t.) r 35, lumber manufs. 
Riggs, James, (Centerville,) (D. & J. 

Ri<j(Jii.) „ ^ 

Rockwell, P., (Lincolnville,) r 3, farmer 

Rogers, Joseph, (Centerville,) r 11, farmer 

leases of W. Sanders, Athens, 49. 
Root, John, (Little Cooley,) r 4, farmer 

Root, Melvin, (Taylors Stand,) r 14, farmer 
leases of Jonathan Phillips, Meadville, 
Ross, Alfred H„ (Riceville,) r 9, farmer 

RuHseli, p:draund, (Little Cooley,) r 21, 
\ fann.>r 30. 

RuBSHJl, Peter,(Little Cooley,) r21. farmer 

Sample, Frasier W.. (Contervillo,) Huper- 

visor and farint<r 118. 
Saini»lo, Joseph, iCeuterville,) r 2R, cooper 

and farmer 20. 
S.\MIM.K, WM. n., (rentnrvillo,'>pooper. 
Sanders, Milliinl F., (.Contorville,) (^/»- 
der» tfc Moor*.) 

Sanders & Moore, (Centerville.) {Midard 
F. Sanders and Casper S. Moore.) cor- 
ner r 11 and 34, manufs. of oil barrels. 

Sanders, Warren P., (Centerville,) r 31, 
farmer lOO. „^ ^ 

Saunders, Wm., (Centerville,) r 30, farmer 

190. ., ^ 

Scott, A., (Little Cooley,) (widow of 

Daniel,) r 21, farmer 50. 
Scott, Asa W., (Little Cooley,) (,J. W. & A. 

W. Scott.) 
Scott, Edwin, (Little Cooley ) r 21, farmer 

5 and leases of A. Scott, 50. 
Scott, John W., (Little Cooley,) {J. W. & 

A. W.Scott.) ^ , ^ 

Scott, J. W. & A. W., (Little Cooley,) 

{John W. and Asa TT:,) r 21, farmers 70. 
SCOTT, OLIVER B., (Riceville,) r 12, far- 
mer 50. 

ville.) r 29. farm laborer. 

SHAUBERGER. GEORGE, (Centerville,) 
r ''9 farmer 80. 

Shaube'rger, George W., (Little Cooley,) 
r 24>^, wagon maker. 

Shauberger, John, (Centerville,) r 29, far- 
mer 80. 

Shaver, Clark T., (RicevUle,) r 6, farmer 

Shotwell, Warren D., (Little Cooley,) cor- 
ner r 27 and 13, farmer 26. 

Showers, Nicholas, (Little Cooley,) r 24, 
farmer 75. 

Showers, Wm. H., (Little Cooley,) r 23, 
farmer 45. 

Shreve, Darwin, (Riceville,) {Bancroft <& 
Shrere.) ., 

Simmons, Esther, (Little Cooley,) (widow 
of Samuel, ) r 4. farmer 50. 

Simmons, Leonard, (Riceville,) r 6, cooper. 

SMITH, ANDREW J., (Little Cooley,) r 
22, farmer 71. 

Smith. George Jr., (Little Cooley,) r 1, 
farmer 140. 

Smith, Lafayette, (Little Cooley,) r 21, 

SMITH, MARTIN, (Little Cooley,) corner 

r 17 and 3. farmer 24 3^. 
Smith, Samuel, (Little Cooley,) r 3^, far- 
mer .50. „ , X ni 

Smith, Thomas F., (Little Cooley,) r 21, 
lumber dealer and farmer 4Si). 

Snow, Lewis A.. (Centerville,) r 30, farmer 
leases of Selwin L. Glancy, Athens, 

Snow, Lewis J., (Centerville,) r 30, farmer 

40. ^ , X 

Southwiok, Hosea, (Little Cooley,) r 1., 


Southwick, Levi, (Little Cooley.) r 1., 
town trensiirt>r and farmer 40. 

Southworth, Clark. iRiceville,) .r 10, far- 
mer 92. _, ^ 

Southworth. Lee,(Little Cooley,) rl8, town 
clerk hihI fiiriuer 30. 

SPKHHY. (i.VKRY, (Little Cooley,") r 20, 
fariiHT 40. 

Stewart, Merrltt, (Little Cooley.) r 22, far- 
mer 25. 

Still. John A.. (Little Cooley. > r a-l,¥. l^ut- 

Stookw.dl. Wm. P., (Taylors Stand,) r IS, 
farmer 12. 



Stratton, Elvira S. Mrs., (Taylors Stand,) 

r 16. farmer 86. 
STRICKLAND, W3I. W., (Little Cooley,) 

r 20, miller in grist mill on r 24>^. 
Sturdivant, Edward O., (Little Cooley,) 

r 18, farmer 15. 
Sutton. Amos. (Centerville,) r 32, farmer 

leases of Philo Hall, Clapville, 3,t. 

SYMMONDS, DELAHA, (Riceville,) r 12' 
auditor and farmer 55. 

Symmonds, Samuel J., (Riceville,) r 30, 
farmer 31. 

Taylor, Silas Dr, (Riceville,) r 5, farmer 

Tenney, Edwin L., (Riceville,) r 5, farmer 

Tenny, Solomon H., (Little Cooley,) r 26, 
farmer leases of Halsey Hyde, Rice- 
ville, 125. 

TENNY, WILSON P., (Little Cooley,) 
r 27, farmer 41. 

Todd, Caleb W., (Riceville.) r 6, farmer 

Tracy, Eleanor, (Taylors Stand.) (widow 
of Lorenzo E.,) r 13, farmer 50. 

Tracy, John. (Taylors Stand.) f 13, farmer 
leases of Eleanor, 50. 

Tubbs, Elijah N., (Little Cooley,) r 18, in- 
spector of elections and farmer 30. 

Tubbs. Ezra A., (Little Cooley,) r 18, far- 
mer 16. 

VanEtten, James E.. (Taylors Stand,) r 16, 
inspector of elections and farmer 60. 

Vansice, John, (Little Cooley,) corner r 

18 and 17, constable. 
Wait, Levi A., (Little Cooley,) r 4, farmer 

Walker, Isaac, (Little Cooley,) r 2, farmer 

Walker, John, (Little Cooley,) r 2, farmer 

Walker, John, (Lincolnville,) r 2, farmer 

Wallace. Caleb. (Riceville.) r 9, farmer 

leases of Samuel Rice, Titusville, 145. 

Waterman, George C, (TryonviUe,) r 33, 
farmer leases of Sarah T., 49. 

Waterman, Norman O., (TryonviUe,) r 33, 
farmer ^>g^. 

Waterman, Sarah T., (TryonviUe,) (wid- 

(Tryonville,) r 33, farmer 
(Little Cooley,) r 20, 
(LincolnviUe,) r 3, 
(Little Cooley,) 
(Little Cooley,) 



ow of Cyrus H.,) r 33. farmer 49. 
Watson, Win., 

Wheeler, John W., 

Wheeler. Jonas K., 

shingle maker. 
Wheeler, Lorenzo D. 

r 20. farmer. 
Wheeler. Lorenzo D. 

r 24^, toy shop. 
White. David. (Little Cooley,) r 23. farmer 

Williams. Charles A., (Little Cooley,) r 1, 

Winton. Newton S., (Little Cooley,) r 18, 

farmer 36. 
Winton, Samuel C, (RiceviUe.) r 6, assist- 
ant assessor and farmer 125. 
Wittmann, A.. (TryonviUe,) r 33. farmer 32. 
WITTMANN, JOHN, (Try onvUle.) r 30. far- 
mer 40. 
Wood. Newell, (Little Cooley,) r 2, lumber 

Woodard. James C, (Little Cooley,) r 19, 

farmer leases of Richard Larining, 

Athens 12 
Woodard, Wm. H., (Little Cooley,) r 21, 

farmer leases of Amos. Bloomfield. 50. 
Woodward, Wm., (Taylors Stand,) r 27, 

Wright, Delos A., (Little Cooley,) {Wright 

d- Har-ter.) 
Wright & Harter, (Little Cooley,) {DeJos 

A. Wright and Daricin R. Harter,) 

r 1, cheese box manufs. and lumber 

Wright, Horace R., 

farmer 20. 
Yarington. Richard 

24>^, carpenter. 

(Little Cooley,) r 26, 
M., (Little Cooley,) r 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter ;•, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Adams, Downer S., (Beaver Center,) r 18, 
farmer 30. 

Adams, Ezra D., (Beaver Center,) r 18, 
carpenter and farmer 10. 

Adams, Jacob, (Beaver Center,) r 10, far- 
mer ao. 

Adams, Lucius, (Beaver Center,) r 10, far- 
mer 30. 

ADAMS, SAMUEL G., (Beaver Center,) r 
13. supervisor and lumber manuf. 

ALLEN, A V OS H., (Beaver Center,) r 31, 
farmer 60. 

Alien, Edson, (Beaver Center,) r 11, far- 
mer .50. 

Allen, Henry S., (Spring,) r 16, farmer 50. 

AVERY, DeLAFAYETTE, (Spring,) r 21, 
supervisor and farmer 85. 

Baker, Myron, (Spring,) r 6, carpenter. 

Baker, Stephen,(Beaver Center,; r 18, far- 
mer 2(J. 

Barnes, Francis,(Conneautville,) r 39, far- 
mer 130. 

Barton, James, (Conneautville,)r 41, black- 
smith and farmer 50. 

BELKNAP, ALOMJ., (Beaver Center,) r 
2<i, carpenter and justice of the 

Belknap, Asa N., (Beaver Center,) r 31, 
farmer 2*^6. 

BENTLEY, guy W., (Beaver Center,) r 3, 
dealer in fruit trees and farmer 1(X). 

Bentlev, Homer A., (Spring,) r 6, dealer 
in fruit trees. 

Bentley, 3Iartin, (Spring,) r 5, farmer 81. 

Boyce, Henry J.. (Sprmg,) r 8, farmer 
leases of Jay, 30. 

Boyce, John M., (Spring,) r 16, farmer 50. 

Boyce, Joseph, (Spring, ) r5, fanner HO. 

Boyce, Lewis J., (Spring,) r 5, farmer 60 
and leases of Joseph, 80. 

Boyco, S. J., (Spring,) r 16. farmer 75. 

Bradeu, Almira, (Beaver Center,) r 18, far- 
mer 127. 

BRADEN, WILLIE, (Beaver Center,) r 18, 

Brooks. Anthony, (Beaver Center,) r 80, 

fjiinnr 12.'). 
BroukB, llarriHon T., (Beaver Center,) r 

80, farmer 80. 

Broughton, Francis E., (Beaver Center,) 

r 19, farmer 103. 
Broughton, Wm., (Beaver Center,) r 30, 

mason and farmer 50. 
Burroughs, Thos. M., (Beaver Center,) r 

31, farmer 200. 
Burrows, Timothy, (Beaver Center,) r 10, 

farmer 30. 
Campbell. John F., (Beaver Center,) r 30, 

farmer 50. 
Cleland, John, (Beaver Center,) r 24, far- 
mer 150. 
Cody, Nathan A., (Conneautville,) r 37, 

farmer 25. 

Cody. Tuvil W., (Conneautville,) r 37, lum- 
ber manuf., blacksmith and farmer 

COLE. CHAS. W., (Beaver Center,) r 24, 
millwright and farmer 50. 

Cole, James, (Beaver Center,) r 20, farmer 

Conway, John, (Conneautville,) r 37, far- 
mer 27. 

Corey, Emery J., (Conneautville,) (.£". J. 
& G. Corel/,) farmer 50. 

Corev, E. J. & Q., (Conneautville,) (Emet^ 
J. and Grellette.) r 37, undertakers. 

Corey, Geo. G., (Conneautville,) r 43, far- 
mer 50. 

Corey, Grellette, (Conneautville,) (iE*. J. A 
<T. Corey,) r 44, carpenter and farmer 

Corey, Wm., (Conneautville,) r 37, farmer 

CORNELL. CHARLES F., (Albion, Erie 
Co..)r4, farmer 50. 

Cornell, Erastus, (Spring,) r 4, farmer 50. 

Cornell, Geo. G., (Spring,) r 4, farmer 32 
and leases of Harrisun, 92. 

Cornell, Harrisou, (Spring,) r 9, farmer 

Cornell, Lewis F., (Spring,) r 14, farmer 

Cozad, Sarah A. Mrs., (Spring,) r 5, far- 
mer 97. 

Craven, Jobn,(Couneautville,) r 45, farmer 


Crum, VirgllouB, (Beaver Center,) r SW, 

J. C Goetohiugg Pliotograpliorg makes the bast 



Curtis, George W., (Beaver Center,) r 25, 
farmer 160. 

Dain, Daniel R., (Conneautville,) r 37, far- 
mer 60. 

Davoll, Almond C, (Beaver Center,) r 32, 
farmer 100. 

DAVOLL, STEPHEN T., (Beaver Center,) 
r 32, engineer and farmer 50. 

Degroat, Cornelius, (Conneautville,) r 22, 
farmer 100 

DeWitt, Clinton E., (Beaver Center,) r 9, 
farmer 50. 

DeWitt, Orrin, (Spring.) r 54, farmer 160. 

Dibble, A., (Conneautville,) r 36, farmer 11. 

Doty, Leonard, (Beaver Center,) r 24, far- 
mer 50. 

Earl, Simon, (Beaver Center.) r 10, farmer 

Eldridge, Benj. F., (Conneautville,) r 22. 
thresher and farmer 50. 

Fails, Geo. N.. (Pierpont, Ashtabula Co., 
O.,) r28, farmer 56. 

Fails, Thomas, (Pierpont, Ashtabula Co., 
O.,) r27, farmer 70. 

Fernald, Moses, (Beaver Center,) r 18, far- 
mer 152><f . 

Fetterman, Ira, (Spring,) r 8, farmer 29. 

Fitzgerald, John, (Conneautville,) r 36, 
farmer 195. 

Flanigan, Thos. M., (Conneautville,) r 42, 
farmer 50. 

Flower, Albert P., (Beaver Center,) r 12, 
engineer. * 

Foster. John D., (Spring.) r 8, farmer 80. 

Franklin, Percival, (Clarks Corners, Ash- 
tabula Co., O..) r 2, farmer 50. 

Franklin, Thomas G., (Clarks Corners, 
Ashtabula Co., O.,) r 2, farmer leases 
of Percival, 50. 

Gates Bros., (Beaver Center.) {Luther and 
Geo. B'.,)t 10, shingle manufs. 

Gates, Calvin, (Beaver Center,) r 20, far- 
mer 70. 

Gates, Geo. H., (Beaver Center,) (Gates 
Bros.,) r Id, farmer 80. 

GATES, HARVEY W., (Beaver Center,) 
(J. W. Wood (&. Co.,) r 17, farmer 100. 

GATES. LUTHER, (Beaver Center,) r 10, 
farmer 100. 3 

GATES, ROBERT B., (Beaver Center,) 
r 17. farmer 125. ' 

Franklin, Thos. G., (Clarks Corners, Ash- 
tabula Co., 0.,)r 2, farmer leases of 
Percival, 50. 

Gates, Wm. K., (Beaver Center,) r 24, lum- 

. , . rberman and farmer 100. 

Goodrich, Calvin, (Beaver Center,) r 20, 
farmer 160. 

Graham, Andrew, (Beaver Center,) r 29, 
blacksmith and farmer 74. 

Gray, Samuel C, (Spring,) r 6, farmer 30. 

Green, Asa W., (Beaver Center.) r 11, far- 
mer 60. 

Green, Elisha W., (Spring,) r 21, farmer 

Green, Hiram C, (Clarks Corners, Ash- 
tabula Co., O.,) r 2, farmer 120. 

Center,) r 2i, farmer 150. 

Greenfield, Edward C, (Beaver Center,) 
r 31, farmer 50. 

Greenly, Martha Mrs., (Spring,) r 21, far- 
mer 30. 

Grubham, Robert, (Beaver Center,) r 19, 
farmer 32. 

Hackett, Stephen and Henry, (Beaver 
Center.) r 32. farmers 100. 

Hague, Jacob, (Beaver Center,) r 32, far- 
mer 50. 

Hague, John, (Beaver Center,) r 32, far- 
mer 50. 

Hall. Irving W.. (Spring ) r 2-3, farmer 60. 

Harbaugh, Edwin R.. (Beaver Center,) r 
3, farmer 100. 

Havens, Horatio N., (Beaver Center,) r 17, 

Hayford, Ira, (Beaver Center,) r 13, far- 
mer 20. 

Hayford, Joab, (Beaver Center,) r 12, far- 
mer 122. 

HAYFORD, JOHN, (Beaver Center,) r 12, 
farmer 20. 

Henriette, James, (Conneautville,) r 35, 
farmer 100. 

Henriette, Thomas, (Conneautville,) r 35, 
farmer 25. 

Hill, Isaac N., (Beaver Center,) r 17, far- 
mer 84. 

Hills, James P., (Spring,) r 9, farmer leas- 
es of Rachel, 30. 

Hills, Leroy L., (Spring,) r 9, farmer 65. 

Hills, Polly, (Spring,) r 7, farmer 25. 

Hills, Rachel, (Spring,) r 9, farmer 50. 

Hills, Ransom, (Spring,) r 7, farmer 58. 

Hills, Vincent, (Beaver Center,) r 3, far- 
mer 50. 

HiUs, Virgil, (Spring,) r 6, carpenter and 
farmer 30. 

Hogle, Horace, (Beaver Center,) r 1, far- 
mer luO. 

Hubbard, Aroyal, (Beaver Center,) r 3, 
farmer 160. 

Hughes. Thomas, (Beaver Center,) r 19. 
farmer 150. 

Hunt, Henry, (Beaver Center,) r 32, far- 
mer leases of Silas Learned, 40. 

Hunt, Wm., (Steamburgh,) r 38. carpenter 
and farmer 5(1 

Hyde. Angeline Mrs., (Spring,) r 7, owns 
30 acres. 

Hyde, Hiram, (Spring,) r 7, farmer works 
for Mrs. Angeline. 30. 

Irish, Abner, (Conneautville,) r 34, farmer 

Irish, Albert G., (Beaver Center,) r 31, 
farmer 50. 

Irish, Edwin G., (Beaver Center,) r 17, far- 
mer 120. 

Irish, Moses, (Conneautville,) r 37, farmer 

JOHNSON, EDMOND R., (Spring,) r 6, 

farmer 87. 

Johnson, Hiram, (Spring,) (icith John A.,) 
r 23, carpenter and farmer 54. 

Johnson, Isaac, (Beaver Center,) r 30, far- 
mer leases of Samuel, 150. 

Johnson, John A., (Spring,) {rmth Riram,) 
r 2;3, carpenter and farmer 5i. 

Johnson, Samuel, (Beaver Center,) r 30, 
farmer 150. 

Johnson, Wm., (Beaver Center,) r 31, far- 
mer 109. 

Johnson, Wm. P., (Conneautville,) r 38, far- 
mer 22. 

JOINER, GEO. A., (Beaver Center,) r 2, 
lumberman and farmer 85. 

Photographs. West Spriiig St.; Titugville^ Fa 

£Ki VER. 


Jordan, Orlo, (Pierpont, Ashtabula Ck)., 
O.. )r 28, farmer 33K. * 

Kinney, Calvin A., (Spring,) r 16, farn;»r 

Lamb, David, (Beaver Center,) r 32, far- 
mer 100. 

Lamson, Wade W., (Pierpont, Ashtabula 
Co., O.,) r 28. carpenter and farmer 

Lamson, Willis, (Pierpont, Ashtabula Co., 
O.,) r 39, cooper and farmer 50. 

Law, Anda, (Beaver Center,) r 10, farmer 
52. ^ 

Lawrence, Wm., (Pierpont. Asnxabula 
Co., O.,) r 28, farmer leases of Alvin, 

Lawrence, Wm., (Beaver Center,) r 10, 

farmer 100. 
Learned, Abijah, (Beaver Center,) r 14, 

farmer 125. 
Learned, Geo., (Beaver Center,) rl7, buil- 
der and owns 1 tO acres. 
Learned, Harley, (Beaver Center,) r 17, 

town treasurer and farmer 150. 
Leavitt. Leander A., (Beaver Center,) r 9, 

farmer 30. 
Leavitt, Return David, (Beaver Center,) 

r !(, farmer 62. 
Lesuer, Vioran M., (Spring,) r 6, farmer 

Loucks. Geo. B., (Beaver Center,) {Ixmcka 

tt" Parker.) 
Loucks, John R., (Beaver Center,) r 17, 

farmer 64. 

LOUCKS, MILES, (Beaver Center.) r 20, 
wagon maker. 

Loucks & Parker, (Beaver Center,) {Geo. 
B. Louckg and Fred Parker,) r ^, lum- 
ber manufs. 

LOrCKS, WM. P., (Beaver Center,) r 24, 
creneral merchant. 

Mahoney, John, (Conneautville,) r 23, far- 
mer GO. 

Marshall, Alexander, (Beaver Center,) r 
25, farmer 70. 

MARTLN, ANDREW, (Beaver Center,) 

r 27, farmer 100. 
McClure, James, !( Conneautville,) r 38, 

butcher and farmer 33. 
McCoy, James B., (Spring,) r 21, farmer 

Mcdonald, JOHN, (Conneautvllle,) r 
38, physician and surgeon, and farmer 

McFetters, John, (Beaver Center.) r 17, 
farnif>r 150. 

Merrfll, John. (Beaver Center,) r 14, car- 
peiiter and farmer 28. 

Metcalf. Hosea. (Braver Center,) r 29, 
shoeraaker and farmer 37. 

Miller. A: drew, (Beaver Center,) r 30. far- 
mer ViCi. 

Millf-r. Stanton,(Clark8 Corners. Ashtabula 
Co., O.,) r 1, farmer 40. 

MINU'M. LEWIS n.. (Conneautvllle.) r 

22. peddler and farmer 25. 
Moon», Geo. P.. (Spring,) r 7, carpenter 

antl farniMr J^»<. 
More rian, (Reaver Center,) (ifor&y 

Morf«y \ Tfudhope. (Beaver Center,) (/,»- 
Tioiii .Varfy and Jo'in Teud/ii'j-ej r 17, 
cheeae nianufH. 

Morse. Caleb H., (Beaver Center,) r 37. 

farmer 92. 

Nash, James. (Conneautville,) u33. "far- 

! mer o7 rud leases of ' 3Iark (roxon, 37. 

I Neuhard, Kilora, (Conneautville,) r 37, 

' farmer 80. 

Parker, Fred., (Beaver Center,) (Loucks 

& Parker.) 
Partch, Sabrina Mrs., (Penn Line,) r 39, 

PEABODY, SAilUEL H., (Conneautville,) 
r 36. farmer 132. 

Peoples. James B., (Conneautville,) r 36, 
farmer 90. « 

Pettit. Heman, (Conneautville,) r 86, far- 
mer 100. 

Pierce. Daniel, (ConneautvUle,) r 35, far- 
mer 80. 

PIERCE, GEORGE A., (Conneautville,) 
r 35, farmer. 

Poland, Nathaniel, (Spring,) r 7, farmer 

Pond, Wm. H., (Spring,) r 20, carpenter 
and farmer 127. 

Pool. Ezra, (Beaver Center,) r 19, con- 

Pool, James A., (Beaver Center,) r 13. far- 
mer leases of John Root, 50. 

Preston, S. J. Mrs., (Steamburgh,) r 37. 
farmer 50. 

Prudeu, Wm. H., (Conneautville,) r 41, far- 
mer 50. 

Randall, Stephen, (Beaver Center,) r 3, 

I Rathbun, Wm., (Beaver Center,) r 22, 

j blacksmith. 

I Read, Susan Mrs., (Conneautville,) r 37, 

I farmer 118. 

' Reid, Wilson J., (Conneautville,) r 37, 

thrasher and farmer 25. 
I Robinson, Elijah H., (Beaver Center.) r 
29. farmer leases of Mary F. Lower, 
! 150. 

Rodea, Charles, (Beaver Center,) r 24, far- 
mer G3. 
Ross. Wm. H., (Spring,) r 16. farmer 106. 
Rudler. Henry, (Beaver Center.) r 31, far- 
mer 150. 
Rudler. Thomas, (Beaver Center.) r 31. 

farmer 116. 
Ruland. Andrew J., (Beaver Center,) r 2, 

farmer 120. 
Rumsey, Nathan. (Beaver Center.) r 20, 

farmer 93. 
Sager. Edgar E.. (Beaver Center.) r 3. far- 
{ raer 37. 

SANDERS. GEO. Q..(Boaver Center,) r24. 

Saunders. Hezokiah, (Beaver Center,) r 
14. farmer 46 >^. 

Sensabaugh, Chas. H., (Conneautville.) r 
3.3, farmer 25. 

SeuHabaugh. Christian, (Conneautville,) 
r .'13, farmer 50. 

ville.) r33, farmer 25. 

SenBnbuugh. Wm. R., (Conneautville,) r 
3.3. farmer 25. 

Sherwood, Stephen L., (Conneautville,) r 
3(', farmer IW. 

Shipman, Frodorick D.. (Pierpont, Ashta- 
bula Co., O.,) r 2fi. farmt«r 212. 

Simons, John F'., (Heaver (."enter,) r 24, 
general merchant and post master. 



Smith, Wm. A., (Beaver Center,) r 30, car- 
penter and farmer 40. 

Squier, Ephraim W., (Steamburgh,) r 43, 
asse^or and farmer 100. 

Stevens. John F., (Beaver Center,) r 3, 
farmer leases of TYm. H., 45. 

Stevens, Wm. H., (Beaver Center,) r 3, 
dealer in fruit trees and owns 45 

Taylor. John, (Conneautville,) r 30, far- 
mer 105. 

Taylor, Wm. A., (Spring,) r 9. farmer 15. 

Tenant, John, (Beaver Cqpter,) r 9, far- 
mer 50. 

Teudhope, John, (Beaver Center,) {Morenj 
& Teudhope.) 

Teudhope, Thomas, (Beaver Center,) r 20, 
farmer 216. 

Thompson, Charles, (Beaver Center,) r 20, 
carpenter and farmer 60. 

Thompson, Jacob, (Conneautville, )r 33, far- 
mer 100. 

Thompson, Lamonzo, (Beaver Center,) r 
10, farmer 76. 

Thompson, Samuel H., (Spring.) r 21. far- 
mer leases of George Bowman, 400. 

Tower, Andrew J., (Beaver Center,) r 24, 

Tower. Reuben W., (Beaver Center,) r 24, 
farmer 100. 

Tyler, Edward, (Conneautville,) r 37, far- 
mer 100. 

Tyler. Wm. E., (Conneautville,) r 37, deal- 
er in fruit trees. 

Varnes. George A., (Beaver Center,) r 25, 
farmer 86. 

Varne^ Isaac. (Beaver Center,) r 25, far- 

Vickery, James, (Conneautville,) r 36, sur- 
veyor and farmer 58)^. 

Webster, Joseph B., (Spring,) r 9, farmer 

Webster. Joseph W., (Spring,) r 5, dealer 
in fruit trees. 

Welch, Isaac T., (Spring,) r 20, farmer 

Wells. A. J., (Beaver Center,) r 20, farmer 

Wheeler, Edwin, (Pierpont, Ashtabula 
Col O.,) r 39. farmer 270. 

Cent?r, > r 24, physician and surgeon. 

White, Jerome B., (Beaver Center,) r 3, 
farmer leases of John Tenant, 25. 

White, Warren, (Spring,) r 6, farmer 12. 

Whitford, Chauncey E., (Spring,) r 9, far- 
mer 50. • 

Whitford, Ezekiel A., (Spring,) r 14, justice 
of the peace and farmer 125. 

WILLIAMS. JAMES, (Spring,) r 22, breed- 
er of horses and farmer 200. 

Wilson, Thomas, (Beaver Center,) r 19, 
farmer 140. 

WOLFORD, WM., (Beaver Center,) r 2, 
farmer 71. 

WOOD. JOSIAH W., (Beaver Center,) {J. 
Tr. Wood & Co.) 

WOOD, J. W. & CO., (Beaver Center,) 
{Jo-viahW. Wood and Harreij W. Gates,) 
r 24, manufs. of bent felloes, wagon 
tongues, spokes, hand rakes and lum- 

Woodard, Alva. (Conneautville,) r 34, 
manuf. of hoops and farmer 150. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 


Adams. James, (Riceville.) gunsmith, 

Adams, Moses, (Riceville,) Main, farmer 

Akins, Phineas. (Bloomfield,) r 16, farmer 

Allen, George W., (Riceville,) Main, far- 
mer 10. 
Allen, Samuel, (Bloomfield.) r 12, farmer 

ALLEN, WM., (Bloomfield,) r 13, farmer 

leases 75. 
Amy, Charles. (Lincolnville,) corner of r 

32 and 34, farmer 25. 
Amy, Henry, (Riceville,) teamster. Main. 

Amy, Thomas, (Lincolnville,) r 34, farmer 



Anderson, Thoma8,(Union City, Erie Co.,) 

r 3, farmer 20. 
Anderson, Wm., (Bloomfield,) r 11, farmer 

Andrews, James P., (Lincolnville,) {Ed- 

Kon & Andrews.) 
Atwood. James, (Riceville.) r 44, station 

agent and telegraph operator for 

Union & Titusville R. R. 
Bacon. Joseph, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 6, 

farmer 125. 
Barnes, L. Galu8ha.(Union City, Erie Co.,) 

r 4, farmer leases of Alfred Barnes, 

Union township, 50. 
ville.) manuf. and dealer in lumber. 

Beacon, J. S., (Bloomfield,) r 6, farmer 

hiasf^s of Alice, Hm). 
Bcardslfy, LutliHr, (KicHville,) r 46. far- 
mer leases of Lewis Ealun, Garland 

Station, 7. 
Bennett, Wm. -N., (Lincolnville,) hotel 

keeper, corner of Mill and Main. 
BISBE, M ALLORY, JONES & (()..( Bloom- 

iU'Ul.n/ieuht'ji S. Hixlie. Leicin ,/. Mal- 

lori/, Henry //. Ji)tte-< </nd Atulreir G. 

Mii//"ri/,)TH, niauufs. of and doalors in 

Bisb.'. Reuben, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 7, 

BlSBi:, REUBENS., (Bloomfield.) (flM^^ 

Mttllnry, Jinif* A f'o.,) r 7, fjiriiior 10»). 
BlnkAslee, (V)liinibuR M., (Union City, Erie 

Co.,) r 13, furincr 50. 

Blakeslee, Dean, (Bloomfield,) r 13, farmer 

Blakeslee, Elkanah, (Union City, Erie Co.,) 

r 13, retired farmer. 
Blakeslee, Freeman. (Bloomfield,) corner 

of r 12 and 11, farmer 200. 

Blakeslee. Henry Lee, (Union City, Erie 
Co.,) r 4, pastor of the United Breth- 
ren and farmer 74. 

Blakeslee, Jotham. (Riceville,) r 48, far- 

Blakeslee, Sylvanus. (Union City, Erie 
Co., ) south of r 13, farmer 50. 

Bloomfield, George W., (Riceville,) (/,. (fe 

G. W. Bloomjield,) justice ot the pen,ce 

and farmer. Main. 
Bloomfield, Lewis, (Riceville,) (Z. <& G. 

W. Rloomjield .) 
Bloomfield, L. & G. W., (Riceville.) {Leu-is 

and George lU.,) Main, farmers 97. 
Ely, Theron, (Bloomfield,) r 7, carpenter. 

Bosel, James. (Riceville.) r 47, farmer 50 
and leases of Thos. Hamilton. Colora- 
do, m. 

Boynton, Joab, (Riceville,) r 46, farmer 

Bradley, Sarah Mrs., (Riceville,) r46, far- 
mer 22. 

Brown, George W., (Union City, Erie Co.,) 
r 4, farmer 70. 

Brown, John, (Lincolnville,) r 84, farmer 

Brown. John, (Riceville,) shoemaker. 

Brown, Julius N., (Lincolnville,) r 27, far- 
mer 25. 

Brown. Murlin, (Union City, Erie Co..) r 5, 
farmer IcaScsof David Gill, ileailville, 

Brown, Nathan, (Lfocolnville.) r 26, far- 
mer 2. 

Bruno, Jo8hua,(Rlcevil!e,) manuf, of lum- 
ber. Main. 

BRUNSTKTTER.'WM. D., (Mill Vilhiqo. 
Kric CDuut y,) r 1, nitiuuf . uf and deal- 
er in liMiiber. 

Buch.inan. Lafayette,(LincolnTille,) Main, 

Burden. F. Willard, (Riceville,) carpen- 
ter. Main. 



Burdock, R., (Union City, Erie Co.,) (wid- 
ow of Samuel,) corner of r 2 and 24, 
farmer 75. 

Burton, James J., (Chapinville,) r 29, far- 
mer M. 

Bush, Harrison, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 
10. farmer 175. 

Campbell, John, (Chapinville,) r 1, farmer 
leases of S. A. Canfield. 50. 

Carroll, Geo. W., (Bloomfield,) r 20, far- 

CARROLL, SAMUEL J., (Bloomfield,) r 20, 
assessor and farmer 150. 

Carter. Wheeler O., (Lincolnville,) r 38, 
farmer 75. 

Chapin, David B., (Bloomfield,) r 19, 
school director and farmer 82. 

Chapin, John W., (Union City, Erie Co.,) 
r 3, farmer 4(). 

Chapin, O. Artemus, (Bloomfield,) r 22, 
farmer 80. 

Chase, Franklin, (Lincolnville,) r 35, far- 
mer 50. 

Clark, Ezra, (Bloomfield,) r 19, farmer 40. 

Clark, John P., (Bloomfield,) r 19, farmer 

Congdon, Wm., (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 
3. farmer 114. 

COTTRELL, CHAS. C, (Bloomfield,) r 22. 
carpenter and farmer 100. 

Crosby, Alphonzo, (Riceville,) r48, farmer 

Cross, Catherine, (Lincolnville,) (widow 
of Henry H.,) r 41, farmer 32. 

Cross, David F., (Lincolnville,) r 41, far- 
farmer leases of Catherine, 32. 

•ville, ) prop, of Cummings Hotel, 

Cummings, Carter, (Riceville,) cooper. 

Cummings, George W. C, (Lincolnville,) 
r 22, farmer 43. 

Daniels, Wm. H., (Riceville,) r 46, carpen- 
ter and farmer 50. 

Danner, Jacob A., (Bloomfield,) r 8, wagon 

Danner, John O., (Bloomfield,) r 8, wagon 
maker and farmer 50. 

Danner, Samuel J., (Bloomfield,) i; 8, car- 

Danner, Wm. H., (Riceville,) blacksmith. 

Darrow, Marcellus,(Union City, Erie Co.,) 
r 10. farmer 100. 

Davenport, Levi D., (Riceville,) {0. Daren- 
port d' Son.) 

Davenport, Orin, (Riceville,) (0. Daren- 
port cfc Son..) 

Davenport, O. & Son, (Riceville,) {Orin 
and Levi /).,) saw, shingle and grist 
mills, Main. 

Davis, Adam, (Union City, Erie County,) r 
8. president of the First National 
Bank of Corry and farmer 400. 

Denis, James W., (Chapinville,) r 29, 
farmer 58. 

Denis, John, (Chapinville,) r 29, far- 
mer 30. 

DOBBIN, THOMAS L.. (Lincolnville,) 
(Dobbin S: Wine,) r 19. farmer 30. 

DOBBIN & WISE, (Lincolnville.) ( Tho!<. L. 
Dobbin and Benj. E. Wine.) r 17, 
manufs. of lumber. 

Doult, James L., (Lincolnville,) r 34, far- 

r 21, farmer 20. 

Earll, Daniel R., (Union City, Erie Co.,) 
r 4, farmer. 

Earll. John Lloyd, (Riceville.) r 43, agent. 

EARLL, WM., (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 4, 
farmer 100. 

Eaton, John. (Riceville,) r 46, stone ma- 
son and farmer 40. 

Edson & Andrews, (Lincolnville,) {B. Ed- 
son and Jame/i P. Andrews,) general 
merchants. Main. 

Edson. Columbus, (Lincolnville,) r 17, far- 
mer 44. 

EDSON. PERL B., (Lincolnville,) {Edson 
& Andrews.) 

Edwards, Ebenezer, (Riceville,) r 46, far- 
mer leases of Silas V/heeler, LeBoeuf, 

Edwards, Solomon S., (Riceville,) r 46, 
farmer 90. 

Emerson. Benj. F., (Riceville,) r 46, su- 
pervisor and farmer 85. 

Emerson, Josiah, (Bloomfield,) r 7, farmer 

Emerson, Wm. H.. (Union City, Erie Co.,) 
r 8, farmer leases of Wm., Union town- 
ship. 50. 

Farrington, Eli M., (RicevUle,) {E. M. & 
J. E. Farrington.) 

Farrington, E. M. & J. E., (Riceville,) {Eli 
Jf. and Joseph E.,) manufs. of agricul- 
tural implements, founders and ma- 
chinists. Main. 

Farrington, Joseph E., (Riceville,) {E. M. 
& J. E. Farringto^n.) 

Fay, Thomas, (Riceville,) r 44, farmer 
leases of Henry Hall, Union City, 40. 

FISHER, DAWSON H., (Riceville,) r 46, 
cheese maker and farmer leases of 
Rachel Fisher, 215. 

Fisher, Jerome H., (Riceville,) r 46, 

Fisher. Rachel,(Riceville,)(widow of John,) 
r 46, farmer 215. 

Foster, Albert, (Lincolnville,) r 17, cattle 
dealer and farmer 75. 

FROST, JASON, (Riceville,) manuf. of oil 
barrels. Main. 

Frost. Wm. J., (Riceville.) cooper. Main. 

Gilvaire, John. (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 6, 
oil well driller. 

Glancy, Perry, (Riceville,) cooper. Main. 

Glover. Francis, (Chapinville,) r 26, lum- 
berman and farmer 200. 

Glover, John, (Chapin-ville,) r 28, farmer 

Graham, Hugh, (Lincolnville,) r 42, car- 

Grant. Freeman,(Bloomfield,) rll, farmer 

Gray. John W.. (Riceville,) blacksmith 
and school director. Main. 

Greeley. Alfred, (Riceville,) corner of r48 
and 483^, farmer 63. 

GREELEY, A. FINLEY, (RiceviUe,) cor- 
ner of r 46 and 48, farmer and teacher. 

GREEN, THOS. C. (Riceville,) wagon 
maker and agent for the Weed Sew- 
ing Machine, Main. 

GRIFFITH. ELI. (Riceville,) postmaster, 
druggist and job printer. Main. 

HaUock, Samuel T., (Ricevillej lawyer, 
Main. „ 

Harrington, Jerome, (LmcolnviUe,) r «, 
farmer leases of Clement N. bmitu, 
Riceville, 50. ,, ^ i, « 

Harrington, Lloyd, (Bloomfleld.) r 16, Iat- 

™er 25. , .,, X no 

Harvey, Luther W.. (Lincolnville,) r M. 

farmer 35. 

HILLYER. ALPHEUS A., (Bloomfleld.) 
r 18, farmer 17?i. 

Hillyer, Theodore, (Linoolnville,) r ^, 
blacksmith. • 

Hotchkiss, Burritt D., ^Ricoville,) carpen- 
ter, Main. 

Hotchkiss, George, (Linoolnville,) r d», 

Howard, Auburn, (Riceville.) (Howard d: 

Howard, Howard, (Linoolnville,) r 38, far- 

ni«r 31. _. .,, ^ , , 

Howard & McDermott. (Riceville,) (Av- 
burn Hoirard and Thou. McDermott,) 
shingle makers. Main. 
Howe, Clark L.. (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 

13, farmer 50. . ^ v 

Howe, Wm., (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 12, 

farmer 10. ,, x , ,_ 

Hubbell, Henry, (Linoolnville.) lumber- 
man, Center. 
HubbeU, Lewis, (Linoolnville,) lumber- 
man. Main. 
Hubbell, Wm., (Riceville.) lumberman, 

corner of Main and Maple. 
Humo, David, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 32, 

farmer 49. 
Hume, Levi, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 3. 

farmer .53. 
Hume, Robert, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 

liv? fa,riii6r 50. 
Jackson. Wm., (Riceville,) r 46, farmer 

I'mses of Mrs. Sarah Bradley, 2i. 
JAQUES, ALLEN E., (Riceville,) wagon 

maker. Main. 
Johnson, Andrew, (Riceville,) r 48, far- 
1 mer 6. 

I Jones. Edward T., (Riceville,) cooper, 
I .Main. 

I JONES. HENRY H., (Bloomfleld,) {Btshe, 
I M<i /fori/, Jon tK <{• f'o.) 

1 Kelsey, Simon, (Rioville,) r 48, farmer 30. 
, K«lB9v, Wm.. (Riceville,) r 48. farmer 30. 
, ivfrr,'"Wm., (Riceville.) r 46, farmer 70. 
I KILBURN, ELIJAH. (Union City, Erie 
I Va)..) r4, farmer 58. 

i King. Henry, (Lincolnville,) r 34, farmer 

' King. Jacob, (Chaplnville,) r 32, farmer 
King, John St., (Linoolnville,) r 35, farmer 

King, John Jr., (Lincolnvlilf .) r 34, farmer 

King, Lyman, (Riceville,) rU, supervisor 
fvnd farm»»r rtO. 

■ King. Norman W., (ChapInvlUf.) r 24, far- 
mer .'lO. 

I King. WilberH., (Lincolnrillo.) r 2(). far 

I mor .30. 

j King, Wm. R.. (Lincolnville,) r 2^. farmer 

1 100. 

: LafT.Tty. Jarknon. (Llncolnvir.ri.* r31, far- 

i in«r 30. 

Lafferty. James, (Lincolnville,) r 31, far- 
mer 25. 

Langwortby, Asher, (Riceville,) r 44, 

Larkins, Lewis, (Union City, Erie Co.,) I 
r 2, farmer 125. 

Lee, Chester, (Bloomfleld,) r6, farmer 110. 

Lee, Thomas, (Bloomfleld,) r 2:3, farmer 

Lewis, Wm. H., (Riceville,) r 44, mason. 

Lewis, Zelotes, (Bloomfleld,) r 15, basket 
maker and farmer 11. 

Lilly. Lucian E., (Lincolnville,) r 43, far- 
mer 150. 

Lincoln, Edwin ^., (Lincolnville,) r 42, 
farmer leases of Jerome Harrington, 

Lincoln, Lyman S., (Lincolnville.) r 42, 
constable, collector and postmaster. 

Lindsay .Bros., (Riceville,) ( Walter R. and 
Samuel ^f..) hardware. Main. 

Lindsay, Samuel M.. (Riceville,) (Lindsay 

Brofi. ) 
Lindsay, Walter R., (Riceville,) (Lindsay 

Lon^street, Nelson, (Lincolnville,) r 31, 

farmer 40. 
Loomis, George W., (Lincolnville,) r 27, 

supervisor and farmer 100. 
Loomis. Josiah J., (Lincolnville,) r 34, far- 
mer 20. 
Main, Jeremiah, (Bloomfleld,) r 16, basket 

MALLOHY. ANDREW G.. (Bloomfleld,) 

iBi'<he, Jlallonj. Jones *i Co.) 
MALLORY, LEWIS J.. rBloomfleld,) 

{hUhe, Mall or y. Jone^ & Co.) 
Mane. Henry, (Bloomfleld,) r 12, farmer 

Markham, George, (Riceville.) general 
merchant and secretary of the Coun- 
cil, Main. 
Marsh, Austin, (Union City, Erie Co.,) rS, 

Marsh. Cyrus C, (Union City, Erie Co.,) 

r 3. farmer 142. 
Marsh, Loreu, (Riceville,) r 46. farmer 34. 
Martin. George L., (Riceville,) r 44, far- 
Martin. James H., (Riceville.) r 44, track 

Martin, Lester J., (Riceville,) r 43, farmer 

Martin. Wm., (Riceville,) r44, millwright 

and farmer 18. 
Maxson, Wm., (Union City, Erie Co.,> r 12, 

farmer 50. 
May, George, (Lincolnville,) r 81, farmer 

May, Howard. (Lincolnville,) r M, farmer 

May, Sylvester, (Linoolnville.) r 34, far- 
mer 25. 
Mays, James, (Lincolnville,) r 26, farmer 

.Mav«. Wm. M., (Linoolnville,) r 26, farmer 

McDermott, Thomas. (Rloeville,) (//air- 

nri ,{■ .\fcn6rmott.) 
MoMnUin. John. ( Rireville,)ooop.<r, Main. 
Merchant, John B.. (Union City. Erie Co..) 

r n. farm»«r \0\. 
Messenger, Albert, (Blooroneld.) r 12, far- 
nn>r 35. 



Messenger, George, (Union City, Erie Co.,) 

r 13, farmer 38. 
Mickle, Anthony, (Lincolnville.) r 35, far- 
mer 100. 

Mickle. Henry, (Lincolnville.) r 35," farmer 

MILLS, ALEX. P., (Bloomfield.) r 18, far- 
mer 38. 

Miner, Fitch, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 28, 
farmer leases of Wm. S., 100. _ ..: 

MINER, WM. S., (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 
2, auditor and farmer 100. 

Moore, Danforth D., (Chapinville.) r 2, far- 
mer leases of Jane Brown, 50. 

Morgan, John, (Lincoluf ille.) r 38. farmer 

Morton, Clark, (Lincolnville,) r 31, far- 
mer 31. 

Morton. J. S., (Union City. Erie Co.,)r 25, 
farmer 65. t 

Morton, Michael, (Lincolnville,) r 35. far- 
mer 25. 

Morton, Philip, (Lincolnville.) r 31, farmer 

Morton, Thomas J., (Union City, Erie Co.,) 
r 2. farmer 125. 

Morton Warren L., (Chapinville.) r 29, far- 
mer 40. 

Morton, Wm. H., (Union City, Erie Co.,)r 
25, farmer 65. 

Morton, Zaccheus, (Chapinville,) r 29, far- 
mer 58. 

Neegard, C, (Riceville,) wagon maker, 

Niggiis, John, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 10, 
farmer 175. 

Niles, Henry H., (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 4, 

Niles. Marshall, (Union City Erie Co..) r4, 
farmer 100. 

Nurse, Emerson J., (Lincolnville.) r 17, 
school director and farmer 200. 

Nur.~e, Franklin W., (Lincolnville,) r 17, 
farmer 196. 

Obert, Philip, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r32, 
farmer 100. 

Oles, Loren K.. (Riceville.) ( Wctlker c6 Oles.) 

Ongley, John T.. (Lincolnville,) r 38, Ad- 
ventist preacher and farmer 62. 

Paig, James B.. (Riceville.) corner of r 46, 
school director and farmer 60. 

Palmer, Peter M.. (Lincolnville;) corner of 
Main and Chestnut, wagon maker and 
farmer 30. 

Parkins, Charles, (Riceville,) r 46, farmer 

Parson, Chandler R., (Riceville,) teamster, 
Main . 

Patter.son, Edgar H., (Riceville,) team- 
ster. Maple. 

Patterson, Joel C, (Riceville,) chair maker. 

Payne, Charles, (Riceville,) physician and 
surgeon. Cummin gs Hotel. Main. 

Peck, George W., (Riceville, ) teamster and 
constable, Main. 

Persons, Thomas, (Lincolnville.) r 27, far- 
mer 2. 

PETTIS. SAMUEL F.,(Riceville,)r 46, far- 
mer 38. 

Pierce. Ezra, (Lincolnville,) r 27, carpen- 
ter and farmer 95. 

Porter, James JI., (Chapinville,) r 30, car- 
pentei', millwright and farmer 130. 

PORTER, JOHN W., (Chapinville,) ( Wm 
Porfer cf- Son.) 

PORTER. SAMUEL T., (Lincolnville.) r 42 
justice of the peace and farmer 107 ' 

PORTER, WM.. (ChapinviUe,) (Wm. Por- 
ter (^ Son,) r28, postmaster and far- 
mer 100. 

PORTER, WM. &SON,(Chapinville,) (John 
Tl.,)r '2S, manufs. of and dealers in 
butter and cheese. 

Potter, Freeman B., (Bloomfield,) r 18, far- 
mer 50. 

Potter, Oscar F., (Bloomfield.) r 14, far- 
mer 62. 

Potter, Sylvester B., (Lincolnville.) r 1.5, 
farmer leases of C. Edson's heirs, 112.' 

Potter, Truman, (Bloomfield,) r 14, far- 
mer 90. 

Pound, Seth, (LincolnviUe,) r 35, carpen- 

Range, James B., (Lincolnville,) corner of 
r 2:3 and 27, farmer 40. 

Range. James L., '(Lincolnville,) r 27, far- 
mer 75. 

Range, Robert, (Lincolnville,) r 22>^, far- 
mer 60. 

Range. Wilber F., (Lincolnville.) r 27, far- 

Ray, Wm. (Chapinville,) r 28, lumberman 
and farmer 100. 

ville,) r 22, farmer 25. 

Rhodes, John W., (Riceville,) insurance 
agent ana justice of the neace. Main. 

Rice, Andrew J., (Riceville.) Main, farmer 

Rice, George, (Bloomfield,) r 18, farmer 
leases of Chester Lee. 50. 

Rice, Loren M., (Riceville,) corner of r 
46 and 48>^. farmer 48 and leases of 
Andrew J., 48. 

RIC£, MELVIN D.. (Riceville,) general 
merchant and farmer 50, Main. 

RICE, OTIS S., ^Riceville.) clerk. Main. 

Rice. Samuel A.. (Riceville,) teamster, 

Richards, Edwin M., (Union City, Erie 
Co..) r 4. farmer 68. 

Richards, Henry, (Union City, Erie Co.,) 
r 4. farmer 144. 

Rickard. Esreal, (Lincolnville,) r 15, far- 
mer 62. 

Root. Cyrus. (Riceville,) r 48>rf', school 
director, councilman, assistant asses- 
sor and farmer 75. 

Root, George, (Lincolnville.) r 37, farmer 

Rosseil. Wm., (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 13. 
farmer SiXi. 

Ruggles, Benjamin F., (Riceville,) butch- 
er, corner Main and Maple. 

Sabins, Albert, (Bloomfield,; r 15, farmer 

Sabins, Alvinza. (Lincolnville.) r35,farmer 


Scranton, Albert M., (Riceville.) r 44, sash ' 

and blind maker. i 
Scranton, Henry A., (Riceville,) r44, car- 

penter. | 

Shaver, Jedediah, (Riceville.) r 44, far- j 

mer 2. i 

Shearer, James, (Chapinville,) r 24, far- j 

mer 90. \ 



(RiceviUe,) r 46, far- 1 St. 

Shreve, Arthur J 

mer 25. 
SHREVE, CALEB, (Bloomfield,) corner 1 Strong, J^Iichael. (RiceviUe,) cooper, Main 

John, Wesley H., (Lincolnville,) r 31, 
farmer %. 

of r 19 and 20, general merchant, 
school director, treasurer and farmer 

Shreve, Caleb N.. (Bloomfield,) r 16,8uper- 
visor and farmer 5.5. 

Shreve, Charles, (Bloomfield,) r 16, far- 
mer 65. 

SHREVE, CYRUS Rev., (Bloomfield,) r2n, 
pastor Baptist Church and farmer 116. 

SHREVE. DARIUS, (Bloomfield,) r 4, 
assistant assessor and farmer 100. 

SHREVE, ENOCH R., (Bloomfield,). r 16, 
farmer 16. 

SHREVE, F. N., (Bloomfield.) 

Shreve, George W., (Bloomfield,) r 16, 
school director and farmer 25. 

Shreve, Julius H., (Bloomfield,) r 21, far- 
mer 40. ■ I 

Shreve, Melvin, (Bloomfield,) r 16. farmer 

Shreve, MerriU, (RiceviUe,) r 46, farmer 
leases of Perry, 50. 

Shreve, Perry, (RiceviUe,) r46. farmer 50. 

Shreve, Seth, (Bloomfield,) r 18, farmer 
leases of Julius, 5. 

Shreve, Sophia Jane, (Bloomfield.) r 18, 

Shreve, Wingfield S., (Union City, Erie 
Co.,) r 8, farmer 5. 

Skiff. Hiram, (Lincolnville,) r 35,farmer35. 

Skiff, Silas 0-., (Lincolnville,) r 35, farmer 

Skiff. Wilson A., (LincolnviUe,) r 35. far- 
mer 20. 

Small, James H.. (Lincolnville,) r 41, far- 
mer leases of Pamelia Small, Brigh- 
ton. 57. 

Smith, Alex., (Lincolnville, > r 35, farmer 

Smith. Alonzo, (Lincolnville,) r 35, school 
director and farmer 100. 

SlIITH, ANDREW, (LincolnviUe,) r 35>^, 

SMITH, CLEMENT N.. (RioevUle.~) gener- 
al merchant, burgess and farmer 1^33, 

Smith, Daniel, (LincolnviUe,) corner of r 
32 and ai^, farmer 50. 

Smith, David, (LincolnviUe,) r 32X» far- 
mer 15. 

Smith, Harrison, (LincolnviUe,) corner of 
r 87 and 3.5, farmer 25. 

Smith, Henry A. (LincolnviUe,) r26,farmer 
25 '^ . 

Smith, Israel. (LincolnviUe,) Athens town 
line road, farmer 6 '. 

Smith, Jacob, (LincolnviUe,) r 35, farmer 

SMITH, JAMES, (LincolnviUe,) r 35, far- 
mer 5S\. 

Smith, Jo.seph, (LincolnviUe,) r ■■i5>6, far- 
mer 5<). 

SponciT, Mile W., (ChapinviUe,) r 88, far- 

Sta£r<»rd. Nathan B., (LincolnviUe,) r 41. 
fanner 59 >s. 

Stanc-lilT, Samuel, (LincolnviUe,* corner of 
r '-W uud .'iS, njiintcr. 

STAMINO. .MYRON S. ^ticpviUe,* sash 
uiid blind nj(ik(<r, and ugout for Lind- 
say Bros., Main. 


Strong. Wm. t RiceviUe.) cooper, Main. 

Sturdevant. Levi, (Lincolnville.) r 41, far- 
mer of Salmon N., 50. 

Sturdevant, Salmon N., (LincolnviUe,) r 
41, farmer 50. 

TAYLOR. BENJ. F., (RicevUle,) r 46, far- 
mer 124. 

Taylor, Solon, (RiceviUe.) east of r 46, 
farmer 100. 

Taylor, Wm. B., (Bloomfield,) r 22, farmer 

Thomas. Henry W., (Bloomfield,) r 16, 
farmer 25. 

Thomas, John, (Bloomfield,) r 16, carpen- 

THOMPSON, DAVID, (RiceviUe.) r 46. 

farmer 44. 
TiUotson, Asa, (Bloomfield,) corner of r 

15 and 16. farmer 50. 
Tyndall, John W., (Union City, Erie Co..) 

r 4. farmer leases of Graff & Bennett, 

Pittsburgh. 100. 
VanTassell, James, (RiceviUe,) tinsmith. 

Walker, Darius D., (RiceviUe,) (Walker & 

Walker & Oles. (RiceviUe,) (DariuK D. 

Wdlker and Laren K. OUfi,) cabinet 

makers. Main. 
WaUace. Samuel B., (Bloomfield,) r 4,V, 

saw mill and farmer 80. 
WARNER, GEORGE. (Union City, Erie 

Co.,) r 8, farmer 37. 

Center, farmer 70. 

Warner, Joseph, (LincolnviUe,) r37, shoe- 

Warner, Wm, N., (LincolnviUe,) r 19, lum- 
berman and farmer 40. 

WARREN, HENRY C. Sr., (LincolnviUe,) 
r 17. farmer 80. 

Watson, Darius E., (RiceviUe,) cooper, 

Weed. Ezra, (Bloomfield,) r 22, farmer 35. 

Weed, Ira. (Bloomfield.) r 2:^ farmer 35. 

Welden, Herbert, (Bloomfield,) r 12, far- 
mer 100. 

Weller, Reuben, (LincolnviUe,) grocer, 

I Wellmon. Stephen. (LincolnviUe,) car- 
penter and farmer. Center. 

Wellmon. Stephen 2d, 1 1. incDhiville,) cor- 
ner of r 22 and -T), farmer 40. 

WELLMON, WM. B.. (Union City, Erie 
Co.,) r 4. farmer 58. 

WESTGATE. RlCUBEN B., (Rioevillo.^ 
nianuf. of sash, doors and blinds. 

Wetherliy, John, (BloomflQld.) 
jxiundfT of i^'diciiu'S. 

Wh.'"ler, Albert, ^Kiceville,^ r 
b'lisos of Loren Marnh, 46. 

\Vhe"W'r, Amos, (RiceviUe,) r 

Wh.'.i T. Daniel. (RiceviUe,) 

Whi'eliT, Dowey, (HiceviUe,) r 43, farmer 

NVh. • 1 r, E. Chas., (UioevlUe.) cooper, 

r 18, com- 
46, farmer 
43, farmer 
Main, far- 



Xx, o ^^^ XT ifeff :ei, 


t5) k %'k\:M I 

Gambridgeboro, Penn. 

Keeps constantly on hand a Pull and Choice Supply of 




MW ip^itoi*iw I wiiiat ■!* ■ ' 



t ^ 


^1^ .^^^^ 

^ ( 

Office and Yard : Oor. of Poplar St. and Railroad, 

1 — 




For all kinds of Inflammation, 
Bums, Scalds, Bruises, Broken 
Breasts, Indolent Sores or Ulcers, 
"Sore Eyes, EruptiojiS of the Skin etc. 
Also for all diseases of Atony, such 
as Itching, Blind or Bleeding Piles 
and Fistula. Inflammation cannot 
exist where ;t is used. 

Sarnpte "Box ffiretf to avy 
persort n^ishing to test the j 


For the immediate relief of Pain, 
and cure of Colds. Dj^spepsia, Acid 
Stomach, Head Ache, Sore Throat, 
Diarhoea, Dysentery, Cramp and 
Pain in Stomach, Cholera Infantum, 
Cholera, Pain in Side, Back and 
Limbs, Neuralgia or Rheumatism, • 
also Stings and Bites of Poisonous 
Insects . 


ott Man or y.east, I iJiLlIiillj'i, L'|ht.'l[oiy Ui lilOiDld, 

Prepared only by the Niagara Pharmaceutical Oo., 

Weetlield, Chant. Co., N. Y. Price 25 Cts., 50 Cts. «& 81.00. 



Whitney, Noah, (Riceville,) mail carrier , 
from Riceville to Meadville, Main. 

Wilcox, Anthony, (Bloomfleld,) r 12, far- 
mer 60. 

Wilcox, Lorenzo W., fLincolnville.) r 40, 
farmer leases of B. Humes, Gravel 
Run, 36. 

Wilkins, Charles, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 
3, supervisor, inspector of election 
and farmer 50. 

Wilkins. Henry. (Union City, Erie Co.,) r 
3, farmer oO. 

Wilkins, Mark, (Union City, Erie Co.,) r %\ 
farmer 65. 

Willey, Amos V., (Chapinville,) r 30, far- 
mer 50. 

Willey, George, (Chapinville,) r 30, farmer 

wise', BENJAMIN E., (Lincolnville,) 
{DohMn & Wise.) 

Wise. Frederick A., (Riceville,) r 48, mil- 
ler and farmer 25. 

Withington, Wm., (Chapinville,) r 30, far- 
mer 25. 

Wood, Eugene C, (Lincolnville,) shingle 
maker, corner of Main and Chestnut. 

Woodward, Amos L., (Lincolnville,) r 35, 

farmer 90. 
Woodward. Mark, (Riceville,) north of 

Main, farmer. 
Woodward. Wm. W., (Bloomfleld,) r 20, 


YOUNG. FRANK R.. (Bloomfleld,) r 16, 
blacksmith, county surveyor and jus- 
tice of the peace. 

Young, Samuel M., (Lincolnville,) rl7, far- 
mer 50. 

Young, Wm. H. (Bloomfleld,) r 6, basket 

(Post Office Addresses ill Parentheses.) 

ExPLA_NATioK.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Adams. Amos, (Cambridgeboro,) r 34, far- ' 
mer 30. j 

AGNEW. T. H., (Cambridgeboro,) agent 
and telegraph operator, A. & G. W. R. 

Allen. Henry. (Woodcock, )r 17, farmer 56. 

Allen, John F.. (Woodcock,) r 15, sewing 
machine agent, farmer 15 and works j 

Allen. Lyman H., (Cambridgeboro,) r 16, 
farmer 15. 

ALLHN, OSCAR E., (Woodcock,) r 17, far- 
mer 45. 

Ann's, Bradford W., (Cambridgeboro.) r 
25. agent for Wood's Mowing .Machine, 
fanner l»)and leases of Henry F. Pen- 
oleton, 15<\ 

AMP:S. JOSEPH C, (Cambridgeboro,) r 
•,•5, farmt'i- IJn. 

AiidtTHon. Alexander, (Cambridgeboro,) 

Barb»r, 1)., (Cambridgeboro,) r y, farmer 

Barber, T. L.. (Cambridgeboro,) boots and 
RhoPB, Main. 

Bangher, Ja»".lj S. ( Woodoook,) r 82, cider 

mill and farmer 75. 
Baugher, Michael, (Woodcock,) r 22, far- 
mer 40. 

BEACH. ORVILLE J., (Cambridgeboro,) 
r 11, carpenter and joiner, and coop- 

Beach, Washington O., (Cambridgeboro,) 
r 11, farmer works 50. 

BEECH, CALVIN W., (Cambridgeboro,) 
carpenter and joiner. Main. 

Bertram, Henry, (Drakes Mills. ) r 1, black- 

EIRCHARD A. D., (Cambridgeboro.) (,Rir- 
chard <l- I.eFecer,) physician and sur- 
geon. Main. 

Birchard. Andrew J.. (Cambridgeboro.) r 
13, farmer 'JO. 

BIRCHARD. D. D., (Cambridgeboro,) r 11, 
farmer 2tX). 

BIRCHARD. D. G., (Cambridgeboro.) r 13, 

BIRCHARD & LkFEVER. (Cambridge- 
boro.) (A. />. Jlirc/iiin/ mi, I A. K. l.t- 
/Vrcir,) drugs, medicinoB, paints, oils 
&(>., .Main. 

Blystono, Joseph, (Venaugo,) {Blyttoixt tf> 

BLVSTONK. P. P.. (CambridKeboro.hirop. 
i of HoiuDT HouHo and livt«ry Htaule 

I Blysttmo & Sherred, (Vonaugo, ) (Jonfyh 
j lHyn(on4 and Ai/ain S/ifrral,) props. 

' of Venango Cheese Factory. 







Cheaper than you can steal them, at 

3Iain St., 

CaiMW^ro. - Pa, 




c^£v^ :^ lifF 


iS^s^ S 


Seconi! St., Soiilli of Cliestiiiit St., Me3fl?illB, Fa. 


Baths, Pumps, Brass Goods, Iron & Lead Pipe, Fittings (fee. 

Orders from the Country promptly attended to. Full Satisfaction Guaranteed. 









Clia36 k Stewart's Bloit 





BOGUE BROTHERS, CDrakes Mills,) (H. ' 
//., L. L. and Jfilon,) r 1, dealers in j 
lumber, shingles and lath. 

BOGUE, K. H., (Drakes Mills,) (Bogue 
Brothers,) farmer 25. 

BOGUE, L. L., (Drakes Mills,) (Bogue 
BrotherK.) farmer 8. 

BOGUE, MILOX, (Drakes Mills,) {Bogue 
Brothers. ) 

BONNER HOUSE, (Cambridgeboro,) P. 
F. Blystone, prop. 

Bonner, John, (Cambridgeboro,) farmer, 
in Havfield. 93, Main. 

BROOKlfOUSER, A. T., (Cambridgeboro,) 
r 13, miller and farmer leases of Na- 
than Snow, 100. 

Bryan, Isaac, (Cambridgeboro,) r 4, far- 
mer HO. 

Bryan, Willard, (Cambridgeboro,) r 4, 
farmer 30. 

BUCKLEY. BEMUS, (Cambridgeboro.) 
watchmaker, jeweler, news and music 
dealer &c., also teacher of cornet 
music. Main. 

Burchard. Levi G., (Cambridgeboro,) r 13, 
farmer 171. 

Burdick, James, (Cambridgeboro,) r 5, 
f jirmf*r It 4 

BURT & LEFFINGWELL, (Cambridge- 
boro,) (Z. //. Burt and A. G. Leffing- 
«"«//,) harness, leather, findings, whips 
&c.. Main. 

BURT. Z. H., (Cambridgeboro,) {Burt & 

CAMBRIDGE HOUSE, (Cambridgeboro,) 
J. C. Close, prop. 

♦CAMBRIDGE INDEX, (Cambridgeboro,) 
D. P. Robbins, M. D., editor and pub- 
li.<her. Main. 

Carriiiger. Hudson E., (Cambridgeboro,) 
foreman in Cambridge Cheese Fac- 

Carrin^'«r, Martin, (Cambridgeboro,) mer- 
chant. Main. 

Carroll, P. K., (Cambridgeboro,) carpen- 
ter. McClelland. J. R.. (Cambridgeboro.) groceries, 
boots, shoes, crockery, lime, cement 
&c.. Main. 

CHADWICK, GEORGE F., (Cambridge- 
boro. i cooper. Church. 

Chapin, F. C, (Cambridgeboro,) r 6, far- 
mer 160. 
CLOSE, J. C, (Cambridgeboro,) prop, of 
(Hiiibridge House. 

•CRUMB, EDWIN L.. (Cambridgeboro,) 

Culbertson, Sylvester, (Drakes Mills,) r 3, 
farmer leaHes 8.'). 

Curry, Surah J., (Cambridgeboro,) r 13, 
farmer 12. 

Doctcr, (icorge, (Cambridgeboro,) r 5J5, 
farmer ll:i. 

Doctcr, .lackHon, (rainliridncboro,) {icilh 
fiiitph .»/.,) r 2.'), furnicr 1^4. 

Doct»*r, Jiimi's L., ( Vcnungo. ) r 28, carpen- 
ter ami fBrinf»r 21. 

Doctor, JciMfph M., (Cnmhridgeboro, >(»rY/A 
,tavkiutn,\ r 2.'). famnjr IHi. 

DOW. WM. L., (Drakes Mills.) r 1. mill- 

Drake, Abel, (Cambridgeboro,) flour and 

Drake. A. 8., (DrakPH Mills.) r 1, miller. 

DRAKE. A. W.. (Cambridgeboro,) life in- 
surance agent. Railroad. 

DRAKE. ELIAS, (Drakes Mills.) r 7, prop, 
of flouring mills and farmer 80. 

Drake. F. A.. (Cambridgeboro,) general 
merchant and post master. 

Drake. F. A., (Drakes Mills.) r 1, miller. 

Drake. H. A., (Cambridgeboro,) r 6. far- 
mer 82. 

Durham, James R., (Cambridgeboro,) r 6, 
carpenter and farmer 73. 

Ellis, David. (Venango.) r ^. farmer 75. 

FABEK, GEORGE, (Cambridgeboro,) {Fa- 
her & Sfierred.) 

FABER& SHERRED, (Cambridgeboro,) 
{Geo. Faher and J. 0. Sherred,) dry 
goods, groceries, clothing, boots, 
shoes, hats, caps &c. 

FLOYD, L. K., (Cambridgeboro,) prop, of 
Cambridge House Livery Stable, 

Folwell. Isaac, (Cambridgeboro,) farmer 

Ford. Peter, (Venango,) r 28, farmer 126. 

Foster & Co., (Cambridgeboro.) (J. G. and 
Harry Foster,) stoves, tin and hard- 

Foster, Harry, (Cambridgeboro,) {Foster 
cfe Co.) 

Foster, J. G., (Cambridgeboro,) {Foster <t 

Gage, Oliver A. .(Cambridgeboro,) carpen- 
ter and farmer 17.5, Jiain. 

GEROW, I. B., (Woodcock.) r 15, county 
commissioner and farmer 108. 

Gillett. C. G., (Cambridgeboro,) r 7, gar- 
dener and justice of the peace. 

GILLETT, W^ARREN C, (Cambridge- 
boro,) r7, coal dealer and farmer 40. 

Goodwin, Mordecai, (Drakes Mills,) r 3, 
leases saw mill. 

GRAY, J. H., (Cambridgeboro,) (J. II. 
Grau (t .9on,) brick manuf. and farmer 
170, Main. 

GRAY, J. H. &SON. (Cambridgeboro.) (J/. 
/>..) physicians and surgeons. Main. 

GRAY. M. D., (Cambridgeboro,) {J. If. 
Gray cO Son.) 

Greaves, Carl, (Cambridgeboro,) flour, 

feed, notions &c. 
GREENE. JOHN.(Cambridgeboro,) watch- 
maker and jeweler. 

HADLEY & REYNOLDS, (Cambridge- 
boro.) {S. B. Ifadley and B. li. Jiei/- 
iioldx. I planing mill, doors, sasn, 
mouldings. bra<-ket.s \c.. Prospect. 

HADLEY. S. B.. (Cambridgeboro,^ (Uad- 
ley A" Reynolds.) 

Harmon. D. A., (Cambridgeboro,) r 11, far- 
mer 10. 

Harriot R. M., (Cambridgeboro.) under- 
taker and cabinet nuiker. Main. 

HutfU Id. J. O., (Cumbridgeboro, ) carpen- 
ter McClelland. 

Hatlmwiw. EliiMipzer, (Cambridgeboro,) 
fiiriiuT 22. Main. 

Hathaway. .1. L.. d'ambrldgeboro,) {Jontn 
iV Hiithitirtiy.) 

Hawthorn. JameH K., (rambridgeboro.) r 
16, oil well driller and farmer 40. 

Ilayg. David. (Cambrldgoboro.) r 25. 
Hchool tt-acher, iiceiit for Pa. Petro- 
leum Keal Estate AtjHuciationand far- 
mer 2S0. 



HEALD, ELBRIDGEG., (Cambridgeboro,) 
carpenter and joiner, and cooper, 

HEALD, WM. P., (Venango,) r 23, farmer 

Heald, "Wm. T., (Venango,) r 23, farmer 

Hemstreet, Columbus, CWoodcock,) r 20, 
farmer 100. 

Henneger, Frederick, (Drakes Mills,) r 3, 
farmer 55. 

Herriman, George G., (Cambridgeboro,) 
carpenter, Church. 

HESS, S. H., (Cambridgeboro,) carpenter 
and joiner, McClelland, 

HICKS, JOHN P„ (Cambridgeboro,) livery 
and sale stable, Rail Road. 

HODGES, J. O. Sen., (Cambridgeboro,) 
r6. saw mill and farmer ?5. 

Hodges, J. O. Jr., (Cambridgeboro,) r 6, 
farmer 176. 

Holcomb, Hemry D., (Cambridgeboro,) 
carpenter and butcher, Forest. 

Howard, I. E., (Cambridgeboro,) {Kelly, 
Howard tfc Co.) 

HUME, DAVID W., (Woodcock,) r 20, far- 
mer 110. 

HUMES, GEORGE D., (Cambridgeboro,) 
r 25, justice of the peace and farmer 

HUMES, J. B., (Cambridgeboro,) fruit 
raiser and administrator of J. C. 
Humes' estate, 109 acres. 

Humes, Robert I., (Woodcock,) r 19, ma- 
son and farmer 100. 

Hyatt, Smith W., (Cambridgeboro,) car- 
penter. Main. 

HYATT & WEBSTER, (Cambridgeboro.) 
( WilUn W. Hyatt and Grore F. Webs- 
ter,) life, fire and accidental insurance 
agents, Main. 

HYATT, WILLIS W., (Cambridgeboro.) 
{Hyatt cfe WehHier,)T%9X estate and com- 
mission agent. 

Johnson, Robert, (Venango,) r 26, farmer 

JOHNSON WM., (Cambridgeboro,) r 10, 
farmer230 and works 130. 

JOHNSTON GEORGE, (Venango,) r 26, 
farmer 36. 

Jones, D. M., (Cambridgeboro,) {Jones <f 

Jones «& Hathaway, (Cambridgeboro,) {D 
M. Jones and J. L. Hathaway,) carriage 
makers. Main. 

Kellison. Tiffany, (Drakes Mills,) r 1, far- 
mer 50. 

Kelly, Amos, (Cambridgeboro,) {J. L. & A. 
Kelly,) {Kdley, Hoicard & Co..) farmei 

Kelly. Howard & Co., (Cambridgeboro,) {J. 
L. Kelly, I. E. Howard and Auiun Kel- 
ly,) farmers 80. 

Kelly. J. L., (Cambridgeboro,) (t/". L. & A. 
Kelly.) {Kelly, Hoicard <& Co.,) farmei 
40 and, in Steuben, 120. 

Kelly, J. L. & A. (Cambridgeboro,) bank- 

Kelly, Wm., (Cambridgeboro,) r 15,farme] 

Kingsley, J. R., (Cambridgeboro,) r 15 
farmer 79. 

Kingsley, O. E., (Cambridgeboro,) r 4, in 
spector of elections and farmer 9'<. 

Kly, Henry, (Cambridgeboro,) r 6, farmer 

Kreitz, Christian, (Drakes Mills,) r 3, far- 
mer 50. 

LANGLEY, GEORGE. (Cambridgeboro, )r 
10, farmer 120. 

Langley, Henry, (Cambridgeboro,) r 10, 
farmer 30. 

Lasher, Andrew L., (Venango,) r 23, dealer 
in hay and produce. 

LASHER, DAVID S., (Venango,) r 23, far- 
mer 70. 

LeFEVER, a. K., (Cambridgeboro,) {Bir- 
chard (Sr Le Fever.) 

LEFFINGWELL, A. G., (Cambridgeboro,) 
{Burt (& Leffingicell.) 

LEWIS, GEORGE, (Cambridgeboro,) {Sa- 
ger & Leicis.) 

LEWIS, J. B., (Cambridgeboro,) furniture 
dealer and agent for Howe Sewing 
Machine, Erie St. 

Lilley, Andrew J., (Drakes Mills,) r 1, gro- 

Lindsey, Wm. H., (Drakes Mills,) r 1, car- 
penter, lumber dresser, wagon maker 
and post master. 

Long, Aaron T., (Cambridgeboro,) r 4, 
butcher and farmer 84. 

Mansfield, Clark A., (Cambridgeboro,) r 
12, farmer 50. 

Mansfield, Cyrus W., (Cambridgeboro,) r 
12, farmer 50. 

Marcey, J. H., Jr., (Venango,) r 29, farmer 

Masters, Wm. F., (Cambridgeboro,) r 15, 
farmer 40. 

Mathews, Fred. Jr., (Cambridgeboro,) r7, 
farmer works 61. 

Mathews, Henry A., (Cambridgeboro,) r 7, 
farmer 190. 

Mathews, Henry F., (Cambridgeboro,) r 7, 
farmer 61. 

MATHEWS, WM., (Cambridgeboro,) r 7, 

Maxwell, Franklin, (Cambridgeboro,) 
drayman. Main. 

Maynard, John, (Cambridgeboro,) agent 
for Foster & Co., Main. 

McCarrell, W. A. Rev., (Cambridgeboro,) 
pastor of Presbyterian Church. Main. 

McFADDEN, J. W., (Cambridgeboro,) 
house painter, Main. 

Mills, Orlando W., (Cambridgeboro,) 
shovel handle finisher and carpenter, 

Minium, Jacob, (Venango,^) r29, farmer 70. 

Mitchell, F. S., (Cambridgeboro,) r 5, far- 
mer 110. 

Mitchell, G. W., (Cambridgeboro,) (J/ii-o/^e/Z 
(& Gerow,) r 5, farmer 325. 

MITCHELL, L. H., (Cambridgeboro,) r 5, 
farmer 50. 

Mitchell, L. M., (Cambridgeboro,) black- 

MITCHELL, M. W., (Cambridgeboro,) r 6, 

carpenter and Joiner, and farmer. 

ma 1 

., (CJi 

Mitchell, S. M., (Cambridgeboro,) black- 

Vlory, D, C, (Cambridgeboro,) carriage 

maker. Main. 
Muckinhoupt, D. B., (Woodcock,) r 22, 

carpenter and farmer 12. 
Vluckiiihoupt, Joseph, (Venango,) r 23, 

farmer 38. 



Nichols, F. A., (Cambridgeboro,) general 

Peck, Joseph, (Drakes Mills,) r 2, farmer 

PEIFFER, WM. B., (Cambridgeboro.) 

ikufit & Peiffer.) 

PENDLETON. FRIEND E., (Cambridge- 
boro,) r 25, supervisor and farmer 1.55. 

Pendleton, Henry F., (Cambridgeboro,) 
(Pendleton & Shenvood <& Son,) r 25, 
farmer 150. 

Pendleton & Sherwood & Son, (Cambridge- 
boro,) (//^wrv F. Pendleton, B. M.und 
Alannon Sheitcond,) props. Cambridge 
Cheese Factory, Church. 

Perrin, R. W., (Cambridgeboro,) harness 
maker and farmer 75. 

♦PERRY, WM. L.. (Cambridgeboro,) gro- 
ceries, boots, shoes &c. 

PEW, CHARLES H., (Cambridgeboro,) 
(Pew cfe Sidler.) 

PEW & SIDLER, (Cambridgeboro,) 
(Charles II. Pew and L'harleK S. Sidler,) 
carriage, sleigh and wagon manufs., 

Quav, David E., (Cambridgeboro,) r 25, 
farmer 67. 

Quay, Robert C. (Cambridgeboro.) car- 
penter, wagon and sleigh maker, and 
farmer 35, Venango Avenue. 

REYNOLDS, B. B., (Cambridgeboro,) 
(/fad lei/ (&■ Reijnoldx.) 

Ridle. Peter, (Cambridgeboro.) farmer 10. 

Rien, Wm., (Drakes Mills,) r 3. farmer75. 

*ROBBINS, D. P., (Cambridgeboro.^ 
editor and publisher of (kimbridge 
Index, dealer in drugs, medicines, 
paints, oils &c., Main. 

ROBERTSON, R. A.. (Cambridgeboro,') 
y)hvsioian and surgeon. Church. 

ROCKSVELL. A. O., (Cambridgeboro,) r 
12, farmer 1.35. 

Rockwell. Darius, (Drakes Mills,) r 1, far- 
mer .50: 

ROCKWELL, E. S., (Cambridgeboro,) r 12, 
building mover and farmer 150. 

ROCKWELL. H. N., (Cambridgeboro,) r 6, 
lath mill, lumberman and farmer 200. 

ROCKWELL. .7. W., (Cumbridgeb()ro.)car- 

Iienter and joiner. Church. 
:well. Wm. S., (Cambridgeboro,) car- 
penter. Church. 
RO(^)T. DANIEL, (Cambridgeboro,) r 15, 

farmer 111 . 
Root, .Justin, (Cambridgeboro,) r 11, far- 

mor 1(K). 
Root, Morton, (Woodcock,) r 1.5, farmpr50. 

ROOT, SYLVESTER, (Cambridgeboro,) r 
15. fanner 111. 

Root. S. B., (Cambridgeboro,) r 11. farmer 

ROOT, S. P., (Cambridgeboro.) r 15. far- 

R<'HH, A. n., (Cambridgeboro,) farmer 2ft, 
Venango .\veiuie. 

nrST. KZ.\UI AH, (Cambridgeboro,) (lixitt 
it- Peijti-r.) 

RUST ft PKIKKER. (Cambridgeboro.) 
{Kt<iriith Hunt and Win. H. PtiJTfr,) 
bdotH and shoes. Main. 

SAfiER. JACOB, (Cambridgeboro.) {&tg«r 
Jc Leiois.) 

SAGER & LEWIS, (Cambridgeboro,) (Ja- 
coh Sager and George Lenis,) butchers 
and props, of Cambridge Meat 3Iar- 
ket, Cambridge House Building. 

Sanders, Frederick, (Drakes Mills,) r 3, 
farmer 87. 

Sensor, George.(Woodcock,) r 16>^, farmer 

Sherer. John, (Cambridgeboro,) r 21, con- 
stable and farmer 65. 

Sherred. Adam, (Venango,) {Blyatone S 
Sherred. ) r 26. farmer HO. 

Sherred. Andrew J.. (Venango,) r 26, car- 
penter and farmer .30. 

Sherred. H. F., (Venango,) r 2-3, farmer. 

Sherred. Jonathan,(Venango.) r 28, farmer 

Sherred, Josiah,(Venango.) r26, farmer 75. 

SHERRED. J. O., (Cambridgeboro,) {Fa- 
her t£- Slier red.) 

Sherred. Michael, (Venango,) r 29, shoe- 
maker and farmer 5. 

Sherretts, George, (Venango,) r 27, farmer 

Sherretts, G. M., (Venango,) r 27. farmer. 

Sherwood, Alanson, (Cambridgeboro.) 
(Pendleton ii: Sherwood dc Son.) {B. M. 
Shernood ct Son.) 

Sherwood, B. M., (Cambridgeboro,) (Pen- 
dleton d- Sherwood & Son,) (B. M. Sher- 
irood & Son . ) 

Sherwood. B. M. & Son, (Cambridgeboro,) 
(Alanfin7i.) manufs. of lumber, han- 
dles, shingles &c., planing and match- 
ing. Church. 

SHOFFART. GEORGE H., (Drakes Mills,) 
r 1, cooper. 

SIDLER, CHARLES S. (Cambridgeboro,) 
(Peir d Sidler.) 

Sitler. Wm., (Cambridgeboro,) farmer 130, 

Smith. M. R., (Cambridgeboro.) r 6, fanner 

SMITH. R. C. Rev.. (Cambridgeboro,) pas- 
tor of M. E. Church. Church St. 

Snow, J. N., (Cambridgeboro,) r 10, farmer 

Snow. Nathan, (Cambridgeboro,) farmer 
100, Main. 

Stackpole, A. A., (Venango,) (F. G. Stack- 
pole rf Sonn.) 

Stackpole, E. G., (Venango.) (F. G. Stack- 
/Kile <fr Stmfi,) r 28. farmer 114. 

Stackpole, E. G. & Sons, i Veuango.) ( ^. A. 
and H. //. ) manufs. of staves and head- 

Stackpole. H. H., (Venango,) (E. O. Staok- 
jiiile <f Stum. ) 

Stanton. Mortimer, (Cambridgeboro,) r 18, 
farmer 45. 

Stlenufr, Ib'ury, (Cambridgeboro,) r 17, 
farmer H2. 

ST JOHN. TASSIUS C, (Cambridgeboro,) 
carptMiter, Pro8pert. 

STUCKKNUATH. WM. F.. (Cambridge- 
boro,) r 15. gilder and picture frame 

Taylor, Win. I., (Cambridgeboro.) ( H7Av)/f 
<1" Tiii/lnr.) 

Terrille. John. (Venanto.) r 26. farmer fiO. 

Terry, Charles. (Cambridgeboro,) house 
painter. ForeHt. 

ThoinaH. Ocorge. (Cambridgeboro.) farmer 
AU), Cliurob. 



Traupe, Frederick, (Drakes Mills,) r 1, far- 
mer 50. 

TRYON. HENRY H.. (Cambridgeboro,) 
carpenter and millwright. Main. 

Tucher, B. N., (Drakes Mills,) r 1, farmer 

Tucker. L. A., (Drakes Mills,) r 1, farmer. 

TUCKER, PORTER, (Drakes Mills,) r 1, 

Upham, George, (Drakes Mills,) r 5, far- 
mer 58. 

Ward. Ross Rev., (Cambridgeboro,) pas- 
tor of Baptist Church. 

WA'SSO''. ^. .!., (Woodcock,) r 17, 
photographer and farmer 53. 

WATSON, HARRISON H., (Woodcock,) 
r 15. farmer works 48. 

Webster. David P., (Cambridgeboro,) r 15, 
farmer 106. 

WEBb'TER. GROVE F.. (Cambridgeboro,) 
[flmtt <& Webster.) 

WEBSTER, JOSEPH L., (Cambridge- 
boro.) r 15, carpenter and joiner, arid 
farmer 90. 

Wikoff. John F., (Cambridgeboro.) {Wikqf 
& Taylor,) farmer 66. 

Wikoff & Taylor. (Cambridgeboro,) 
(Jo^n F. Wiknf unrl v m. I. i ayloi\) 
general merchants, Main. 

WILBER, J. B., (Cambridgeboro.) stoves, 
tinware and hardware. Main. 

Wilhelm, Michael, (Cambridgeboro,) ( Wood 
t^- Wilhelm.) 

Williams, W. H., (Cambridgeboro,) cab- 
inet maker. 

Wilson, Price, (Cambridgeboro,) carpen- 
ter, corner Grant and Rail Road. 

bridgeboro.) manuf. of rough leather 
and farmer 56. Main. 

Winchester, Francis W. Sen., (Cam- 
bridgeboro,) carpenter. Main. 

Winchester. Francis W. Sen. Mrs., (Cam- 
bridgeboro.) milliner. Main. 

Wing, J. R., (Cambridgeboro,) carpenter 
and sawyer, Lincoln. 

Wismaum, Charles, (Drakes Mills,) r 3, 
farmer 27. 

Wood, Jacob, (Cambridgeboro,) {Wood 
cfe Wilhelm.) 

Wood & Wilhelm, (Cambridgeboro,) {Jacob 
Wood and Michael Wilhelm,) black- 

Wykoff, John B., (Cambridgeboro,) car- 
nenter. McClelland. 

YOUNG. E. P., (Drakes Mills,) r 1, boot 
and shoemaker. 

(Post Office A(idresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

Akens, John H., (Penn Line,) r 30, farmer 

ALDEN, E. MONROE, (Lineville Station,) 
r 37. farmer 65. 

Allen. Americus V., (Lineville Station,) r 
51, farmer 30. 

Allen, Elias, (Center Road Station,) r 25, 
farmes leases of Samuel Brook, 100. 

Allen, Ethan, (Conneautville,) r 4, farmer 

Allen, James. (Lineville Station,) r 51, far- 
mer 18. 

Allen. Moses, (Lineville Station,) r 51, far- 
mer 50. 

Anderson. Ora W., (Steamburgh,) r 3, 

Anderson. William, (Lineville Station,) r 

45, farmer 20. 
Andress, John J, '^Lineville Station,) r 35, 

farmer, works farm of Louisa A. 

Palmer, 97. 
Baker, VanBuren, (Conneautville,) r 14, 

farmer 90. 
Baldwin. Casper, (Steamburgh,) r 22, far- 
mer 61. 
Baldwin. John, (Center Road Station,) r 

2^3, assessor and farmer 110. 
Baldwin. Joseph 2d, (Steamburgh,) r 22, 

farmer 60. 
BARBER. HORATIO E., (Penn Line.) 

(Bates (£• Barber,) {A. H. Bates & io.,) 

farmer 103. 

Anderson, Robert, (Penn Line,) leather Barber, Willis D., (Penn Line,) r 31, far- 
manuf. mer 110. 

Anderson. Robert H , (Penn Line,) r 32, BARNEY. EDWIN, (Conneautville,) r 7, 
farmer 56. farmer 56. 

ANDERSON, THAYER R., (Penn Line,) Barney, Joseph, (Conneautville,) r 9, far- 
dealer in fruit trees. mer 53. 



BATES, ALANSON S. rPenn Line. )(5orcf«n 

•C" /^r/fes.) postmaster. 
BATES, ALEXANDER H., (Penn Line,) 

(Bates ct Barber,) {A. H. Bates ife Uo.) 

L Ann PI* GO 
BATES, A. h'. & CO., (Penn Line.) {Ahran- 

de.r II. Hdtes, Horatio E. Barber and G. 

M. Sidle>/.) cheese mauufs. 
BATES & BARBER,(Penn Line,) {Al«c. IT. 

Batex and Horatio E. Barber,) general 

Bates. P. H., (Penn Line,) r 31, farmer 13(1. 
Bean, David, (Center Road Station,) r 36, 

farmer 10(). 

Beardsley. Jerome W., (Lineville Station,) 

r 41, farmer 40. 
BOLES, STEPHEN H., (Lineville Sta- 
tion,) r 47. gardener and fruit raiser. 
Bollard, David. (Center Road Station.) 

r 2.3, farmer 50 and works farm of 

Hannah J., l')0. 
Bollard, Hannah J., (Center Road Sta- 
tion,) r 2.3. owns If'O. 
Bollard. John, (Lineville Station.) r 42, 

farmer 113 and works on shares 150. 
BOMAN, JAMES, (Conneautville,) r 13, 

farmer 50. 
BORDEN & BATES, (Penn Line,) {James 

Borden and Alan«on S. Bates,) general 

BORDEN, JAMES, (Penn Line,) {Bordm & 

BORTLES, CHARLES A., (Penn Line,) r 

21, farmer 344. 
Bradt, Henrv D., (Lineville Station,) r 45, 

farmer l&^l. 
Brooks, Eli, (Center Road Station,) r 38, 

farmer 93. 
Brooks, Eli Jr., (Center Road Station,) r 

38, farmer 122. 
Brooks. Isaac, (Lineville Station,) r 45, 

farmer 131. 
Brooks, John, (Lineville Station,) r 41, 

carpenter and owns 11 acres. 
Brook.s. Quentin, (Center Road Station,) 

BROOKS, REASONS., (Lineville Station,) 
r 41, carpenter and joiner. 

Brooks. Samuel Jr., (Center Road Sta- 
tion,) r 3y. farmer 1(X). 

Brooks. Sarah, (Center Road Station,) r 
31), farmer works 100. 

BROUGHTON. VVM. H. (Center Road Sta- 
tion,) r 37. farmer 100. 

Butler, Chapman, (Lineville Station.) r 51, 
farmer (50. 

Station,) r36, town clerk and fanner 

ville.irr). contriictor. owuk l.">0 acres. 

Carpenter, Tahor V., (Couneautvillo,) r 0, 

CHE.SEV. ELIPIIALET, (RtoainburKh.) r 
3. poHtinaster, cheese factory and far- 
U»IT .V3. 

CHENEY. ELNATHAN S.. (Steamhurgh,) 
r 3, <'heeiie maker and farmer 47. 

('lute, NoIhod, (Conneautville,; r 4, far- 
mer 9fl. 

Coff.-en, John, (Lin^viUo Station,) r 4«. 
farmer STiV. 

COLLINS, A. V. MiiH., rConter Road Sta- 
tiun,; r 26, farmer 56. 

Connick, Daniel, (Center Road Station,) r 
3(), farmer 43. 

Corey, Charles H., (Conneautville.) r 12, 
harness maker and farmer works 73. 

COREY. JAMES L.,( Penn Line,) r 19, audi- 
tor and farmer 140. 

Corey, John W., (Conneautville,) r 12, far- 
mer 106. 

Corey & Stanley, (Conneautville,) {Wm. 
Corey and Henri/ W. Stanley,) manufs. 
of lumber and cheese boxes. 

Corey, Wm., (Conneautville,) {Corey & 

CROCKETT, THOMAS B., (Lineville Sta- 
tion,) r 37, farmer 75. 

CROZIER, ORLANDO. (Conneautville.) r 
13, farmer leases of Isaac Lyman. 50. 

Crumb, G. H., (Penn Line,) r 52, supervisor 
and farmer 114. 

Curtis. Napoleon B., (Center Road Sta- 
tion.) r 27, postmaster and black- 

Dart, Christopher,(Penn Line,) physician. 

Dey. John W., (Lineville Station,) r 4.5^, 
farmer .55. 

Donaldson. Samuel N., (Lineville Station,) 
r ;i5, farmer .58. 

Donnick. David, (Stearaburgh,) r3, black- 
smith and farmer 25. 

Dorchester, Major C, (Center Road Sta- 
tion.) r 26. farmer 10' '. 

Dorchester, Seth S.. (Center Road Sta- 
tion, ) r 25, farmer 25. 

Doty, Lewis S., (Steamburgh,) r 3, farmer 

Duffy, Jane. (Penn Line.) r 18. farmer 45. 

Duncan, Charles, (Penn Line,) r 2, farmer 

Duncan, Robert B., (Steamburgh,) r 16, 
farmer 63. 

Elsworth. EbenezerR., (Lineville Station.) 
r 46. farmer leases of Isaac Brook, 6. 

Elsworth, Edmund, (Center Road Station,) 
r ;3H, farmer 66. 

Everitt, Issachar M., (Steamburgh,) r 22, 
farmer 76. 

Everitt, Wm. B.. (Penn Line,) r 2, carpen- 
ter and farmer ."JO. 

Fenner. Alexander, (Conneautville,) r 4, 
farmer 60. 

Fenner, Edwin S., (Conneautville,) r 13, 
auditor and farmer UK). 

Fenner, James E., (Steamburgh.) r 16, 
farmer leases of Morgan L., 2.')0. 

Finley. Robert R., (.Penn Line,) r 31, far- 
mer 120. 

FISH. GEORGE M.. (Conneautville.) (iri^A 
John H'.,) r '.', farmer leases of Solo- 
mon W.. 15H. 

FISH. JOHN W.. (Conneautville.) Urith 
Geitr^ie J/.,) r 9, farmer leases of Solo- 
mon W., !.')«. 

Fish, Snlomon W., (Conneautville,) r 9, 
school diroctorand farmer 15<i. 

Fisher. Alfred. (Penn Line.) shoemaker. 

Fonner. Oliver E, ( Lineville Station,) rlO, 
wagon maker and farmer 18. 

FORHES. (H.\UI.i;s, (Contor Road Sta- 
tion.) r 39, fnrm.<r 70. 

Forhe.s, (Ji'o. W., (Center Road Station,) 
r 2.'>, farmer 117. 

For.l. Samuel E., (Lineville Station,) r 45, 
farmer 74. 

Oakford &, Hood, only Practicable Hatters in 



Foster, George, (Lineville Station,) r 51, 

farmer 250. 
Foster, John A., (Lineville Station,) r 51, 

lumberman and farmer 10 . 
Frey, Henry S., (Penn Line,) r 22, shoe- 
Frey, Joseph L., (Lineville Station,) r35><$', 

farmer 80. 
Frey, Lorenzo D., (Lineville Station,) r 50, 

farmer 40. 
Frey, Simeon N., (Lineville Station,) r 50, 

farmer 85. 
Frey, Wm. L., (Lineville Station,) r 51, 

saw and feed mills. 
Fuller, Leslie L., (Penn Line,) r 2, farmer 

leases of Jane, 50. 
Garlock, Austin, (Center Road Station,) 

r 39, farmer 150. 
Garwood. Anthony T., (Lineville Station,) 

r 50, farmer 106. 
Garwood, Charles S., (LineviUe Station,) 

r 35, carpenter and farmer 55. 
Garwood, Levi, (Lineville Station,) r 35, 

farmer 44. 
. Garwood, Perkins R., (Lineville Station,) 

r 35, farmer 70. 
Garwood, Samuel A., (LineviUe Station,) 

r50, farmer 37><^. 
Gehr, Isaac B., (Center Road Station,) r 

38, agent for Wheeler & "Wilson Sew- 
ing Machine and farmer 48. 
GIFFORD, JAMES S., (Lineville Station,) 

r 48, wagon maker and farmer 25. 
GILLETT, EUGENE E., (Conneautville,) 

(icith Virgil,) r 6, farmer 106. 
GILLETT, VIRGIL, (Conneautville,) {with 

Eugene E.,) r 6, farmer 106. 
Gilliland, Frank L., (Lineville Station,) 

{icith Wm. P..) r 51, farmer 140. 
Gilliland, John, (Lineville Station,) r 43, 

farmer 172. 

GILLILAND, JNO. 2d, (Lineville Station,) 

r 33, broom maker and farmer 70. 
Gilliland, R. H. Mrs., (Lineville Station,) 

r 51, farmer 122. 
Gilliland, Uriah, (Lineville Station,) r 33, 

farmer 48. 
Gilliland, Wm. P., (Lineville Station,) 

(icith Frank L.,) r 51, farmer 140. 
GILSON, MARTIN A., (LineviUe Station.) 

r 50, farmer 50. 
Graff, Baltzer, (Center Road Station,) r 

38, farmer leases of Albert Brooks, 

Graham, Edward, (Lineville Station,) r 

37, farmer 170. 
Graham, John, (Penn Line,) r 30, farmer 

Graham, Nancy, (Penn Line,) r 33, farmer 

GRAHAM, WM. C, (Penn Line,) r 33, 

farmer 25 and leases of Nancy, 100. 
Greenfield, Almon B., (ConneautviUe,) r 

Line.) r 30, carpenter and joiner. 

Greenfield, Burnham, (Center Road Sta- 
tion,) r 24, farmer 57. 

Greenfield, Francis M., (ConneautviUe,) 
r 12, farmer 15. 

Greenfield, Harlow J., (Conneautville,) r 
7, supervisor and farmer 115. 

Greenfield, Henry A., (Conneautville,) r 
14, farmer 45. 

Greenfield, Robert N., (Penn Line,) r 19, 

Greenfield, W^m. C, (ConneautviUe,) r 12, 

farmer 56. 
Greenfield, Wm. R., (ConneautviUe,) r 23, 

farmer 4(J. 
Greenwood, John R., (Penn Line,) r 1, 

farmer 140. 
Grover, Bina, (Steamburgh,) r 22, farmer 

Hadlock, Josiah. (Center Road Station,) r 

38. farmer 20. 
Harvey, Benj. F., (Lineville Station,) r 51, 

Hatch, Erastus S., (Penn Line,) r 34, 

mechanic and farmer 70. 

Havens, Orson, (Penn Line,) shoemaker. 

Henritta, Jane, (Steamburgh,)r 17, farmer 

HERRING, DANIEL, (Lineville Station,) 
r 50, farmer works farm of Mrs. Mary, 

Herring, Mary Mrs., (LineviUe Station,) r 
50, farmer 96. 

Hickey, Patrick, (Lineville Station,) r 41, 
farmer 6. 

Hill, Lewis A., (Center Road Station,) r25, 
carpenter and farmer 30. 

Hill, Wm., (Penn Line, )r 52, farmer 50. 

Holcomb. Augustus, (Penn Line,) rS4, far- 
mer 133><^. 

Holcomb, Franklin, (Penn Line,) r 32, far- 
mer M. 

Holcomb, Leicester, (ConneautviUe,) {tcith 
Shirley Z.,) r 7, farmer leases of Chris- 
tian, 50. 

Holcomb, Nancy Mrs., (Penn Line,) farmer 

HOLCOMB, SHIRLEY L., (ConneautviUe,) 
(with Leicester,) r 7, farmer leases of 
Christian, 50. 

Holcomb, Wm., (Conneautville,) r 7, far- 
mer leases of A. G. Eberthart, 100. 

HOLMAN, CHARLES T., (ConneautviUe,) 
r 6. butcher and farmer leases of Susan 

Holman, John G., (ConneautviUe,) r5, far- 
mer 220. 

Holman, Susan T., (ConneautvUle,) r 6, 
owns ^ acres. 

Hcmer, Wm. W., (ConneautviUe,) r 14, far- 
mer 121. 

House. Marvin M., (Lineville Station.) r51, 
farmer leases of John Gafney, 153. 

Huestis, Bishop, (Center Road Station,) r 
24, farmer 85. 

Hunt, Heman Jr., (Steamburgh,) rl7, far- 
mer 10". 

Huntley. George, (Steamburgh,) r 4, wagon 

HUNTLEY, SILAS A., (Steamburgh,) r 4, 

carpenter and farmer 50. 
Irons, Rebecca, (Lineville Station,) r35, 

farmer 60. 
Irons, Wm. B., (Lineville Station,) r 43,far- 

mer 118. 
JACKETT BROTHERS, (Steamburgh,) 

( Wm. and Inaac F.,) r3. brick manufs., 

masons and carpenters. 
JACKETT, ISAAC F., (Steamburgh,) 

{Jackett Brothers.) 
JACKETT, WM., (Steamburgh,) (Jackett 


the Oil Region, StoreFe rtig Block, TitusviHe. Pa^ 


157 1 

JOHNSON, ANDREW, (Conneautville,) r 

7, farmer I'lO. 
Johnson, Norman L., (Lineville Station,) r 

48, cooper and farmer \'K 
Johnson, Wm. B., (Conneautville,) r7, far- 
mer 100. 
Jones, Rebecca, (Penn Line,) r 17, owns 

76 acres. 
Jordon, Charles, (Penn Line,) r 52, farmer 

Kazebee, Margaret, (Conneautville,) r 7, 

owns 14 acres. 
KELLOGG, C, (Lineville Station,) r 45, 

farm laborer. 
KENDALL. JOHN B.. (Center Road Sta- 
tion,) r 23, town treasurer and farmer 

Kent? Susannah, (Lineville Station,) r 35, 

farmer 17. 
Kimble. Adelia L. Miss, (Center Road Sta- 
tion.) r 13. farmer 80. 
Klumph. Alexis C, (Conneautville,) r 13, 

farmer 12. 
Klumph, Almond P., (Conneautville,) r 8, 

farmer 73. 
Knapp, John W., (Venn Line,) r 34, farmer 

leases of Peter Terry, 55. 
Labar. George, (Penn Line,) r 32, farmer 

Ladner, Isaac, (Lineville Station,) r 45, 

mason and farmer 115. 
Laudon. Benj. D.. (Center Road Station,) 

r 25. carpenter and farmer 30. 
Landon. Holbert, (Center Road Station,) 

r 25, carpenter and owns 54. 
Landon, Wm. H., (Center Road Station,) 

r 25, blacksmith and farmer leases of 

Holbert, 54. 
Lawrence, James, (Center Road Station,) 

r 3'.^ farmer 115. 
Lawrence, Samuel, (Conneautville,) r 25, 

fanner 30. 
Lawson, Wm., (Lineville Station,) r 48, 

Btock dealer and farmer 12»i. 
Leonard, Anson, (Penn Line,) farmer 63. 
Leonard, Elizabeth M., (Penn Line,) far- 
mer 40. 
Leonard, Harriet A., (Penn Line,) owns 42 

Leonard. Lillian P., (Penn Line,) owns 50 

Leonard, Myra M., (Penn Line,) owns 42 

Leah, George, (Penn Line,) r 1<, farmer 

LESU, J. A., (Penn Line.) farmer. 

Logan. Moses H., (Lineville Station,) r 4A^ 

farmer 100. 
LORD. WM., (Penn Line,) prop, of Penn 

Line House. 
Lowing:, Henry D. Rev., (Central Road 

Stall. ju.) r27, pastor of (%)ngregatlon- 

al Church and farmer 137. 
LUKK, SOLO.MnN, iConn.'^utville,) r 9. 

cattle dealer and fanner 'A. 
Lyman, Inaac S.. (Center Road Station,) 

( .fe McMilUn,) r 27, owun 110 

Lyman A McMillen.(Center Road Station.) 

{ Imiiic S. l.ijinitn anil I.iifaiitttf McMH- 

Un.) nmniifrt. of lumber, lath and 

8hingli'H. and own 80 acreH. 
Lynch, Chri.^topher, (CunneautviUe,) r 18, 

farmer 40. 

MALONEY, HIRAM A., (Penn Line,1 r 19, , 
justice of the peace and farmer 200. 

MAN'.VING. GEO. V., (Center Road Sta- 
tion, I r 29, school director, farmer 106 
and leases of Wm Miller, 111. ; 

Maxwell, John, (Steamburgh,) r22, farmer , 

Mc Arthur, Earl P. , (Penn Line, ) constable i 

and farmer 2)4. , o.. .. x 

McClinton, Robert,(CenterRoad Station,) 

r 38, farmer .59. 
McCord, Andrew J., (Conneautville,) r 2, 

farmer 65. , ^j. ^- ^ 

McKean, James G., (Center Road Station,) 

r 29, farmer 46. , . . 

McKinney, James, (Lineville Station.) r 

35. farmer .50. . .„ x n 

McLallin, Edgar R.. (Conneautville.) r 9, 

farmer leases of James, 68. 

McLallin, James, (Center Road Station.) 
r 27, general merchant and owns o3 

acres. .,^ •, oi. 

McMillen, Lafayette. (Center Road Sta- 
tion,) (Zv""^" <^ 'VoJ/(7/«rj.) 

McMuUen, Geo., (Conneautville,) r 9, lum- 
ber manuf. and farmer 200. 

Mickel, Chas. C, (Center Road Station,) 
r 37, farmer 53. 

Mickel. John C. (Center Road Station,) r 
.38, farmer leases H 0. , 

MICKEL, J. M., (Center Road Station,) r 

37, farmer. 

Mickel, Lewis, (Lineville Station,) r 37, 
farmer 75. ,,„,,. ^ or 

Miller, Alvah D., (Lineville Station,) r 35, 
farmer works 60. ^ ^ x- x 

Miller, Hiram, (Center Road Station,) r 
29, farmer 88. 

.Miller, Samuel A., (Lineville Station,) r 

38. farmer .50. 

Miller, Wm., (Center Road Station.) r 29, 

farmer 111. t • x ei 

Mowry, Joseph C, (Penn Line,) r 51, 
farmer leases of S. Shepard. lu. 

MUNGER, DANIEL. (Center Road Sta- 
tion.) r 27, station agent at Summit 
and farmer 65. „ ^ ^ .- ^ 

Munger, Emery, (Center Road Station,) r 
24, farmer 40. , o. *• \ 

Munger. Jared E., (Center Road Station,) 
r 27, shoemaker, owns 10 acres 

Munger. LaFayette, (Center Road Sta- 
tion ) r 24, farmer leases of Richard 
Williams. 2><,. „ ., o* 

MUNGER, LUCIUS, (Center Road Sta- 
tion.) r 24, farmer. 

MUNGER. LUC RETT A C. Mrs., (Center 
Road Station,) r 2-1. farmer 80. 

Munger, Warren. ^Center Rott<l Station,) 
r 37. carpenter. 

Nevel, Peter, (Conneautville,) r 15, farmer 

Newcomb. Andrew J., (Conneautville.* 

r ». Rhooniaker and farmer leases of 

ChuH. Kiml.all, 90. 
North. Chtinning L.. (Conneautville,) r 6, 

fariii.T lfa.s«<8 of Matilda. 57. 
North. .Matilda, (Conneautville.) r 5. owns 

67 acres. 
Ott. Philip. (Penn Line,) r 1.. farmer 6 

anil li'a.sps 22M. ,. , x. ^ 

Palm.<r, Louisa A., (Lineville Station.) r 

35. farmer 97. 



Pai-tch. Edgar, (Penn Line.) farmer 250 

and works 100. 
Peabody, John, (Penn Line.) r 52, farmer 

Peck, Newton, (Lineville Station,) r 49, 

farmer 60. 
Penfield, Alden, (Steamburgh,) r 16, 

farmer 75. 
Penfield, Charles, (Steamburgh,) r 22, 

farmer 53. 
Penfield, Chauncy, (Conneautville,) r 6, 

farmer 125. 
Penfield. Edwin, (Conneautville,) r 14, 

farmer 50. 
Peniield, Francis, (Steamburgh,) r 17, 

farmer 87><^. 
Penfield, Henry A.. (Conneautville,) r 11, 

cheese manufacturer. 
Penfield, Julius, (Penn Line,) r 18, school 

director and farmer 129. 
Penfield, Orrin, (Conneautville,) r 6, 

farmer .50 and leases of P. B. Carpen- 
ter. 140. 
PENN LINE HOUSE, (Penn Line,) Wm. 

Lord, prop 
Perkin. Diadama, (Lineville Station,) r 

35^.^, farmer 55. 
PERKIN, GEO. H., (Lineville Station.) r 

35>vj', carpenter and joiner. 
Perrin, Wm. D., (Conneautville,) r 7, far- 
mer 50. 
PHELPS, AUSTIN W., (Penn Line,) r 32. 

leases of Chester, saw mill and 100 

Phelps, Che.ster. (Penn Line,) r 32, saw 

mill and farmer 100. 
Phelps, James L.,(Penn Line,)r 32, farmer 
■ 180. 
Phelps. Judson B., (Conneautville,) r 5, 

manuf. of cheese and farmer 170. 
Place, Ira, (Steamburgh,) r 16, farmer 

works farm of Laura, 44. 
Place. Laura, ( Steamburgh,) r 16, farmer 

Piatt. Eli, (Penn Line,) r 32, farmer 300. 
Piatt, Henry C, (Penn Line,) r 30, farmer 

Potter, Alonzo, (Conneautville,) r 7, far- 
mer leases of of O. H. AVilder, 50. 
Potter, George, (Steamburgh,) r 3, farmer 

Potter, Joseph, (Lineville Station,) r 35, 
carpenter and farmer 60. 

POTTER, "WM. J., (Penn Line,) r 20, far- 
mer 53. 

Froutor, Alonzo M., (Penn Line,) r31, far- 
mer 166. 

Rice, Herman B., (Lineville Station,) r 45, 
farmer 50. 

Rick, Joseph, (Lineville Station,) r44, far- 
mer 51. 

Riggs, Oliver, (Conneautville,') r3, farmer 
50 and leases of H. W. Stanley, 80. 

Roberts, Isaac, (Penn Line,) blacksmith. 

Robertson, Daniel S., (Center Road Sta- 
tion,) r 28, farmer 50. 

Robertson, Geo. C, (Center Road Station,) 
r 27, farmer 15. 

Robertson, Philip. (Center Road Station,) 
r 27, farmer 80. 

Rood, Seth M., (Penn Line.) r 52, farmer 

Rowe, Eli, (Penn Line,) r 1, farmer leases 
of Mansfield H., 100. 

Rusell, John, (Lineville Station,) r 47, far- 
mer 30. 

RUSH3I0RE, HENRY B., (Center Road 
Station,) r 38, farmer 50. 

Rushmore, John, (Center Road Station,) 
r 38, farmer 130. 

Rushmore. Moses, (Center Road Station,) 
r 38, farmer leases of John, 130. 

Rushmore, Samuel, (Conneautville,) r 9, 
lumber dealer and farmer 134. 

RUSSELL, SAMUEL H., (Lineville Sta- 
tion.) r 48. farmer 63. 

Ryan, Patrick, (Lineville Station.) r 46, 
farmer 8. 

Sanderson, Edward W., (Conneautville,) 
r 12. farmer 100. 

Sanderson. Henry, (Conneautville,) r 12, 
farmer leases of E. W., 100. 

Schermerhorn, "Wm. G., (Conneautville,) 
r 5, carpenter and farmer 96. 

Scovel, Daniel, (Lineville Station,) r 45, 

Scovel. Jared A., (Center Road Station,) 
r 26, cooper and farmer 64. 

Seager, Charles E., (Penn Line,) r 1, farmer 
leases of Silas H., 85. 

SEAGER, C. H., (Steamburgh,) r 17, far- 

Seager. Huldah, (Penn Line,)r 1, owns 64 

Seager, Perry, (Steamburgh.) r 17, super- 
visor and farmer 85. 

Seager, Silas H., (Penn Line,) r 1, farmer 

Seager, Thomas, (Lineville Station,) r 51, 
farmer 80. 

Shaw. Moses, (Center Road Station,) r 26, 
farmer 50. 

Shepard. Lorin H., (Penn Line,) lumber- 
man and farmer 175. 

Shepard, Orrin, (Lineville Station,) r 51, 
farmer 38. 

Shepard. Sidney C, (Lineville Station,) 
r 35, lumberman and farmer 120. 

SIDLE Y, G. M., (Penn Line,) {A. H. Bates 

& Co.) 
Smith. Alonzo, (Center Road Station,) r 

28,' farmer 170. 
Smith, Ephraim, (Penn Line,) blacksmith. 
Snyder, Silas, (Center Road Station,) r29, 

farmer 10i». 
Snyder, Winchester, (Penn Line,) r 33, 

farmer 109. 
Snyder, Winchester L., (Center Road Sta- 
tion,) r23, farmer 76. 
Spaulding, Daniel D., (Lineville Station,) 

r 38. farmer 90. 
Spaulding. Lemuel D., (Lineville Station,) 

r 38, school director and farmer 50. 
Speer, Henry, (Steamburgh.) r 16, farmer 


SPRAGUE, WM. C, (Center Road Sta- 
tion,) r 24, farmer 62. 

Stafford, George, (Center Road Station,) 
r 24, cooper and farmer 50. 

Stanley, Henry W., (Conneautville,) (Co- 
re'/ d- Stanley,) r 12, owns 80. 

STEFFEE, ADAM, (Lineville Station,) r 
45, farmer 113. 

Stevens, Alvah M.. (Center Road Station,) 
r 26>^. farmer 25. 

Stevens, Ezekiel, (Center Road Station,) 
r 39, farmer 80. 



STEVENS, GEO. W., (ConneautviUe,) r 9, 

farmer 50. 
Stevens, Xatban, (Center Road Station,) 

r 29, farmer 13. 
Stimpson, Thomas, (ConneautviUe,) r 3, 

farmer 10. 
Stockton. Thomas, (ConneautviUe,) r 12, 

farmer 50. 

Station. ) r 29. farmer leases of George 
Slayton, 100. 

Sweet. Chester, (Penn Line.) r 30, farmer 
leases uf J. H. Newton, Millersburg, 

Sweet, Stephen B., (Lineville Station,) 
{irith John S. Wi/<tif.)T 48. farmer leases 
of Sammel Bunnell, 97. 

Swift. P. M. Mrs., (Center Road Station,) 
r 2.5, farmer 30. 

Tanner. Albert M., (Steamburgh,) r 2, far- 
mer 70. 

Tanner, Austin O., (Penn Line,) r 2, far- 
mer 75. 

Tanner, Elisha, (Steamburgh,) r 2, farmer 

Tarbell, Wm., (Center Road Station,) r36, 
wagon maker and farmer 60. 

Terry, M. H., (Penn Line,) r 31, farmer 

Terry, Morgan Wm., (Penn Line,) r 33, 
farmer 100. 

Terry, Peter M., (Penn Line,) r 31, farmer 

Thayer, Edmond S., (Center Road Sta- 
tion. ) r 37. farmer 120. 

Thayer, James C, (Lineville Station,) r 36, 
farmer 35. 

Thayer, Joseph A., (Center Road Station,) 
f 2(*, farmer 75. 

Thayer, Merrick, (Lineville Station,) r 36, 
farmer 175. 

Thomas. Benj. W., (Penn Line,) r 52, far- 
mer 118. 

Thomas, John, (ConneautviUe,) r 9, far- 
mer 130. 

THOMAS. JONATHAN E., (Penn Line,) r 
52. farmer. 

Thomas, Joseph A.. (Penn Line,) r 52, far- 
mer 90. 

Tliompson. Andrew E., (Steamburgh, i r 2. 
farmer 10. 

Th(»mps(jn, Angeline Mrs., (Lineville Sta- 
tion.) r 49. farmer 2H^. 

Thtjmpaon, Frank, (Lineville Station,) 
(with .Vrg. liar I ief,) r 49, farmer 60. 

Thompson, Harriet Mrs., i Lineville Sta- 
tion, )(/r//A /*/7/?//l-.) r 49, farmer 60. 

Thfimpson. James D., (Steamburgh,) r 2, 
fariner HO. 

ThompBon, Jesse, (Penn Line,) r 3, farmer 

THOMPSON, JOHN, (Penn Line,) r 33, 
farmer 115. 

ThompHon. Mary, (Lineville Station,) r 35, 
furnu»r iV). 

ThoinpHoii, Silas B., (Penn Line,) r 30, far 
iiit'r •>2. 

Thoinpsuo, Wm., (Penn Line,) r 1, farmer 

Trace, Humphrey D., (ConneautviUe,) r 12, 
farnjer 50. 

Trace. J«)hu B., (ConneautviUe,) r 7. far- 
mer 50. 

Turner. John B., (Center Road Station,) r 
36, farmer 69. 

Turner, Solomon, (Penn Line.) r 52. far- 
mer 131. 

TYLER. CLINTON P., (ConneautviUe,) r 
11, farmer 50. 

Tyler, Elizur H., (ConneautviUe,) r 14, far- 
mer 70. 

Tyler, Salmon, (ConneautviUe,) r 13, far- 
mer 50. 

"VanWinkle. Chas, G.. (Lineville Station,) 
(irith John T..) r 51, farmer 159. 

VanWinkle, John T., (Lineville Station,) 
(7cith CJuia. G.,) r 51, farmer 159. ^ 

VanWinkle. Samuel M., (Lineville Station.) 
r 45X, £armer 65. 

Wallace. Mary, (Lineville Station,) r 46, 
farmer 12. 

Wallace, Orrin, (Lineville Station,) r 46, 
farmer 12. 

Wallace. Wm., (Lineville Station,) r 48, 
lumberman and farmer 55. 

Walrath. David, (ConneautviUe,) r 6, far- 
mer 50. 

Wahalh. Emanuel, (Penn Line,) r 30, far- 
mer 100. 

WALSH. MARTIN V., (LineviUe Station.) 
r 49, constable, captain Lineville 
Police Co. and farmer 13 . 

Walton, Levi. (Center Road Station,) r 26, 
farmer 56. 

Waring, Elmer G., (LineviUe Station,) r 51, 
farmer 65. 

Warren, Joseph, (Penn Line,) r 30, farmer 

Warriner, Samuel P., (Center Road Sta- 
tion. I r 27, farmer 85. 

Welsh, Philip. (Lineville Station,) r 49, 
farmer l-'iO. 

Welsh, Richard, (Lineville Station,) r49, 
mason and farmer 60. 

Wheeler, Benj. P., (Steamburgh,) r22, far- 
mer 125. 

Wheeler, John, (Steamburgh,) r 3, lumber 
and flouring manuf. 

Wheeler. Malcolm J., (Steamburgh,) r 22 
farmer 27 and leases of Benj. P., 125' 

White. H. K. Mrs., (ConneautviUe,) r 5, 

farmer 2i»0. 
Williams. Richard H., (ConneautviUe.) r 

21. farmer 96. 
Williams, Wm., (LineviUe Station,) r44, 

farmer IH. 
Wilson, John, (Penn Line.) r 52, farmer 

74 j,. ! 

Wingate, Samuel B., (ConneautviUe,) r25, 

shot'inuker unci farmer "iS. 
Wintermuti'. Ji)hn H., (Penn Line,) r 33, 

farnit'r 1 12. 
Wlnt»'riiiut»'. Joseph, (Penn Line,) r 33, 

Wintermuth. Wm. H., (Steamburgh,*) r 3. 

house and carriage painter, and owns 

3-1 acres. 
Woodward, Ira H., (Penn Line.) farmer 4. 
Wright. Wm., (Penn Line.) r .'JO. farmer 


Wright. Wm. B., (ConneautviUe,) r 8, far- 
mer 5(). 

Wyutt, John 8., (Lineville Station.) (W/A 
Stfi>l,^u //. Sirttt, ) r 48, farmer leases of 
Sainuid Bunnell. 97. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Akin, Thomas, (Potters Corners,) r 42, 
nurseryman and farmer 43. 

ALWARD, BENJAMIN, (Edinborough, 

Erie Co.,) r 6, farmer 255. 
Alward, Daniel, (Venango,) owns 80. 
Alward, George W., (Venango,) farmer 

occupies 80. 
Alward, Henry J., (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) 

r 8, farmer 50. 
Alward, Luther, (Venango,) r 32, farmer 

Alward, Wm., (Venango,) r 10, farmer 60. 
Anderson, A. I. M., (Edinborough, Erie 

Co.,) r 8, farmer 25. 
Bacon, John S., (Potters Corners,) r 40, 

farmer 80. 
Bacon, John S., (Crossingville,) {P. Clark 

& Co.) 
Bacon, Marcus F., (Potters Corners,) r 

40, farmer 78. 
Bacon, Richard D., (Potters Corners,) r 

40, farmer. 
Bains. Elias, (Crossingville,) r 16, farmer 

Baker, Richard F., (Crossingville,) mason 

and carpenter. 
Bany, Cornelius, (Crossingville,) r 1, far- 
mer 50. 
Barber, C. Frederick, (Crossingville,) car- 
BEELES. JOHN M., (Crossingville,) r 17, 

farmer 30. 

BEMAN, HENRY C, (Potters Corners,) 
telegraph operator and farmer 106. 

Bennett, A. H. W., (Potters Corners,) 
{Bennett Brothers.) 

Bennett Brothers, (Potters Corners.) {E. 
L. and A. II. W.,) r 39, lumber 
manufs. and farmers 100. 

Bennett, Cyrus G., (Crossingville,) r 13, 
farmer leases 100. 

Bennett, E. L., (Potters Corners,) {Ben- 
nett Brotherg.) 

Bennett, Gilbert K., (Mosiertown,) r 53, 

farmer 126. 
Best, Gideon, (Mosiertown,) r 37, farmer 

Best. Thomas, (Mosiertown,) r 13, farmer 


Blystone, Andrew H., (Mosiertown,) far- 
mer 20. 

BLYSTONE, EZRA V., (Venango,) farmer 

Blystone, Isaac, (Mosiertown,) rS4, farmer 

Blystone, Isaac B., (Mosiertown,) r 34, 
farmer 28. 

Blystone, Loren, (Venango,) r 26, farmer 50. 

Blystone, Simeon, (Venango,) r 26, farmer 
leases 40. 

Boggs, Henry P., (Mosiertown,) r 58, tan- 
ner and farmer 55. 

Borger, James, (Mosiertown,) r51, farmer 

Borger, Thomas, (Saegerstown,) farmer 

Bortger, Henry, (Mosiertown,) r 46, far- 
mer 117. 

BostorfE, Wm., (Venango,) r 26, farmer 56. 

Bowes. Peter, (Crossingville,) farmer 25. 

Boyd, David M., (Venango,) r 58, farmer 

BOYD, HIRAM, (Mosiertown,) r 58, phy- 
sician and surgeon, and farmer 7i). 

Bradish, John, (Mosiertown,) r 65. farmer 

BRADISH, JOHN W., (Mosiertown,) r 59, 
farmer 2. 

Bradish, Richard, (Mosiertown,) hotel 
keeper and farmer 50. 

BROOKHOUSER, A. T.. (Mosiertown,) r 
22, farmer occupies farm of A. B. 
Hurd. 100. 

Brown, Charles W., (Crossingville,) r 13, 
manuf. cheese. 

Burlingham, Harry, (Crossingville,) far- 
mer leases 244. 

Burns, John, (Crossingville,) farmer 22. 

Bystone, John, (Venango,) r 29, farmer 25. 

Caldon, Owen, (Crossingville,) r 4, farmer 

Camp, George, (Mosiertown,) r 62, farmer 

Carr, Alfred B., (Potters Corners,) r 45, 

farmer 90. 

CARR, CHANCY, (Potters Corners,) {with 
John S.,) r 42, farmer 280. 



CARE, JOHN S., (Potters Cornersj r42, 

supervisor and (with Chancy,) farmer 

Carr, Thompson S., (Potters Corners,) r45, 

farmer 1()0. 
Cartrifiht. Abram, (Mosiertown,) r 36, far- 
mer 100. 
Cartright. I. D., (Mosiertown,) fruit dealer. 
Chamberlin, Diantha Mrs., (Crossing- 

ville. I r 14, farmer 50. 
CHAMBERLIN, JOHN, (Crossingviile,) r 

16, farmer 115. 
CLARK, CHARLES H., (Mosiertown,) 

wae;on and carriage maker. 
CLARK, HANIEL, (Mosiertown,) r 48, 

manuf. of shovel handles and staves. 
CLARK. J. F., (Crossingviile,) clerk. 
Clark, Peirson, (Crossingviile,) (P. Clark 

<t Co..} postmaster. 
Clark, P. & Co., (Crossingviile,) {PtirHon 

i lark and John S. Bacon,) r 13, general 

Claughlin. Cornelius, (Crossingviile,) r 3, 

farmer 140. 
Clawson, Edwin, (Mosiertown,) r 22, far- 
mer .'iO. 
Clawson, Erastus M., (Mosiertown,) r 22, 

town clerk. 
Clawson, Martin, (Mosiertown,) r 22, town 

treasurer and farmer 50. 
Clump, Henry, (Mosiertown,) r 56, butcher. 
Clump, Wm., (Mosiertown,) r 57, farmer 

Cobb, Alvah W., (Venango,) r 33, farmer 


COBB. EDWARD D., (Venango,) r 32, far- 
mer 42. 

COLE, JOHN. (Venango,) r 58, supervisor, 
prop, of cheese factory and farmer 

Cole, Perry, (Venango,) r 3.3, carpenter, 
justice of the peace and farmer 4. 

Cole, Walter G., (Venango,) r 33, farmer 

Collins. J. M. Rev., (Mosiertown,) Baptist 

Coughliu, Patrick, (Crossingviile,) farmer 

Cronan, Stephen, (Crossingviile,) r 12, far- 
mer 75. 

Culberson, Wm., (Venango,) r 31, farmer 

Cull. Wm., (Crossingviile,) r 6, farmer 50. 

Culp, Benjamin, (Saegerstown,) fanner 
9 I. 

Culj), Henry A., (Potters Corners,) r 4.5, 
farmtT leases of James Whipple, 83. 

Curtise. G. W., (Mosiertown,) painter and 

CUTLKK, EDWIN Q.. (Crossingviile,) hotel 
kH»>p<T and farnH-r 1.5'i. 

DauieU. (,'haH.. (Crussingvillo,) farmer, oc- 
cupies farm of PhiiuMiH H»«rrick. lid. 

Daniels. David A., (CrosHingville,) r 16, 
fariiHT 4<). 

Dnnlfls, Wm. W., (Crossingviile,) r 16, oar- 

Davis. K«lmond, (Mosiertown,) r.'>l, con- 
Htablf. <!()lU<ctor and fai nu-.- 120. 

Davis, Hiriim. (("roHHlngvillf, ) saw and 
feed inillH, and fanner 5(^i. 

Davis. Jamen, (Crossingviile,! r 1-J, famier 

Davis, Jason. (Venango.) r M, farmer 101. 

Dearborn, Wm., (Potters Corners.) r 39, 

Decker. Andrew, (Rundells,) r 43, farmer 

Deichman, Wm. W., (Mosiertown,) r 58, 

Dengler, Benjamin, (Mosiertown,) r 65, 

carpenter and farmer 13. 
Dilley, Simeon, (Venango,) r 2.5, farmer 

Donahew, Austin, (Crossingviile,) inith 

Jam en, Selden and William A r 24, far- 
mer 100. 
Donahew, James, (Crossingviile,) (uith 

Selden, Austin and William,) r 24, lar- 

mer 100. 

DONAHEW, SELDEN, (Crossingviile.) 
(uith JameJi, Austin and William,) r '2A, 
farmer liiO. 

Donahew, William, (Crossingviile,) (uith 
Jamen, Selden and Au«ti7i,) r 24, farmer 

Dondon, James, (Crossingviile,) r 11, far- 
mer 17)4. 

Donohaw, John, (Mosiertown,) r 35, farmer 

Donohaw, Seth, (Venango,) r W, fruit 
dealer and farmer 75. 

Dundon, Morris.(Edinborough, Erie Co..) r 
9. farmer 94. 

EATON, ALFORD, (Mosiertown,) r 50, 
(iiith Sa7H}ison.) farmer 125. 

EATON, SAMPSON, (Mosiertown,) {inth 
Alford,) r ;"0, farmer 125. 

ERWIN, ALBERT. (Mosiertown.) r 57, 
breeder of horses and farmer 3(T0. 

Erwin, Leonard, (Mosiertown,) r 37,farmer 

Farley, Edward, (Mosiertown,) r 62, far- 
mer 86. 

Fields, Horace, (Crossingviile,) r 38, far- 
mer 90. 

FISHER, PETER, (Venango,) r 28, farmer 

Foot, James R., (Rundells,) r 44, farmer 
leases of Mrs. A. Lefever, 100. 

FRANK, JACOB, (Venango,) retired far- 
mer, soldier of 1H12. 

Freeman, Arnold, (Mosiertown,) r 21, far- 
mer 94. 

Freeman, Jeffrey J., (Mosiertown,) r 21, 
farmer 60. 

Freeman, Lot D., (Venango,) r'SH, farmer 

Freeman, Manning T., (Crossingviile.) r 
21. fanner l.SO. 

Freeman, Thomas E., (Crossingviile.) r4, 
fanner 90. 

Freeman, Wm. T., (Venango,) r 28, farmer 

Fross. Richard C, (Mosiertown,) harness 
nuiker and grocer. 

GAMBLE & SNODGRA.>^S. (Mosiertown,) 

( Win. J. (ramble and li. A. SiKHti/niMM,) 

phvsiciims and surj^eons. 
OAMBLE. W.M.J.. ^ yi<<sU'rtowi\,) ((?,imf>lc 

,\: .N/i<></(;;</Aw. I farmer Vi. 
Gibson, David. (Venungi),) r Hi, farmer 72. 
Green. Joi'i |{cv., (Mosiertown,) Seventh 

Day Baptist minister. 
Green. I'rsula, (Potters Comers,) r 39, 

farmer 10. 
Greene, Albert C, (Mosiertown,) printer 



Hacker, Enos, (Crossingville,) r 12, farmer Hotchkiss, Lewis, (Crossingville ) r 24 far- 
91. mer 100. ' 

Hacker, Joseph, (Crossingville,) r 12, far- 
mer 50. 

Halfast, Christian, (Edinborough, Erie 
Co.,) r 9, farmer 49. 

Halfast, Frederick, (Crossingville,) r 6, 
farmer 75. 

Hall. Heury, (Venango,) r 29, farmer 18. 

Hall. 1", a, (Venango,) r 29, blacksmith and 
fai-mer 110. 

Hall, Orriu, (Venaugo,) r 29. farmer 66. 

HAMILTON. JAMES. (Venango,) r 28, car- 
penter and joinei', and farmer 50. 

Harned. Hai-risou. (Edinborough, Erie 
Co.,) r 6. farmer 52. 

Harned, Jacob, (Venango,) {vyith John.) r 
28, farmer 120. 

Harned. John. (Venango,) {n-ith Jacob,) r 
28, farmer 120. 

Harned, Randolph, (Venango,) r 28, far- 
mer ?'5. 

HARNED, SMITH F., (Venango,) r 31, 
supervisor and farmer 65. 

Hari^ed, Wm. H., (Venango,) r 28, farmer 

HARRIS. AUGUSTUS P., (Venango,) r 32, 
farmer 76. 

Haves. Heman, (Venango,) r 28, farmer 


Hayes, Wm. H., (Venango.) r 29, farmer 43. 

ango,) r 57, farmer. 

Helmtjiecht. Henry, (Venango,) r 57, far- 
mer ion. 

Henry, Abram J., (Venango,) r 61, farmer 

Henry, Charles H., (Mosiertown.) r35, far- 
mer 42. 

Henry, John A., (Venango.) farmer 50. 

Hickernell, Thomas, (Saegerstown,) r 57. 
farmer 19. 

Hill, Jane Mrs., (Edinborough. Erie Co., ) 
r8, farmer 115. 

HILLS. ALBERT B., (Crossingville,) r 16, 
fai-mer 100. 

HILLS, HENRY, (Potters Corners,) r 40, 
farmer 64. 

Hills, James A., (Mosiertown. ) farmer. 

Hills, Nathaniel. (Potters Cornel's,; r 39, 
millwright and fai'mer5. 

Hills. Sherman C, (Potters Corners,) r 39, 

HITJiS, DAVID Jr., (Mosiertown,) r 51, 
farmer 200. 

Hites, Joseph, (Mosiertown,) r 51. farmer 

Hornstein, G. H., (Mosiertown,) r 37, far- 
mer occupies 300. 

Hornstein, H.. heirs of,(Mosiertown,) r 37, 
farmers 300. 

Hotchkiss, Edwin, (Venango,) r59, farmer 

HOTCHKISS, ELIHU, (Venango,) r 59, 
farmer 1.50. 

Hotchkiss. Erastus, heirs of, (Venango,) r 
26, farmer 110. 

Hotchkiss. Henry, (Venango.) r 60, farmer 

Hotchkiss, Hiram. (Potters Corners, ) r 41, 
faruier 2)0. 

Hotchkiss, James, (Mosiertown,) r 18, far- 
mer 160. I 

Hotchkiss, Mark, (Saegerstown.) r 57, far- 
mer f)0. 

HOTCHKISS, SHELDON, (Mosiertown,) r 

26, farmer 160. 
Huckelbury, Wm., (Venango,) r 26, farmer 

occupies 11(1. 
Hurd A. B., (Mosieitown.) r 22, farmer 

Hurd, George W., (Mosiertown,) r 22, far- 
mer 100. 

Hurd, James H., (Crossingville,) r 13, far- 
mer 160. 

James, Jacob, (Venango,) r 32. farmer 5^. 

Joslin, George R., (Crossingville.) r 16. far- 
mer ir..ises of Jason Cook, 50. 

Joslin, John M., (Crossingville.) r 17, far- 
mer 80. 

Joslin. Reuben, (Crossingville,) r 11, far- 
mer 80. 

Joslin, Wm. H., (Crossingville.) r 16, far- 
mer .50. 

Kearney. James, (Crossingville.) r 11, far- 
mer 50. 

Kearney, John.(Crossingville,) r 11, farmer 

Kearney, Thomas, (Crossingville,) r 11. 

farmer 120. 
Kelly, Lorenzo D.. (Potters Corners.) r42, 

farmer 20. 

Kerney, Wm., (Crossingville,) r 39, farmer 

King, Pardon, (Rundells.) r 43. farmer 25 
King, Winfield S., (Rundells,) r 43, farmer 

KopMer, P. W., (Mosiertown,) r 49, farmer 

Lake, Hiram J., (Venango.) r 28. farmer 85. 

Langdon, Augustus, (Crossingville,) r 1, 

farmer 53. 
Langdon, Roland W. (Crossingville,) r 3, 

supervisor, locomotive engineer and 

farmer 61. 
Lasi— i>f,-; 1 A., (Potters Corners,) r 46, 

farmer 12. 
Leac.>.min, (Crossingville,) r 12, far- 
mer works 50. 
Leach, SccV-4, (Crossingville.) r 12, farmer 

Lefevre, John P., (Potters Corners,) r 42, 

farmer 75. 
Lewis. Augustus, (Venango.) r 10, farmer 

Lewis, Eber, (Venango,) r 10. farmer 30. 
Lewis, Eber Jr.. (Venango.) r 10, farmer 

Lewis, EberS.. (Crossingville.) r 13, farmer 

leases of Elias Davis, 73. 
Lewis, George, (Venango.) r 10, farmer 60. 

Lewis, Harrison, (Venango,) r 10, farmer 

Lewis, Jacob, (Mosiertown,) r 54, farmer 

Lewis. Jeremiah. (Venango.) r 10, farmer 

Lewis, John D., (Venango,) r 10, farmer 70. 

Lewis. John D. Jr., (Venango,) r 26, far- 
mer leases 26. 

Lewis. Josiah G., (Venango,) r 10, farmer 
60. I 

Lewis, Josiah S., (Venango.) r 10, farmer | 



Lewis. Nathaniel W., (Veuango,) r 58, far- 
mer l^;i. 

Lewis. Samuel, (Venango.) r 33, planing 
mill. sash, doors, blinds &o.. and far- 
mer 4}t, . 

Lilley, Samuel, (Mosiertown,) r.5:3, farmer 
4-i. ! 

Lindsley, Joseph M., (Mosiertown,) r 57, ' 
shoemaker. ] 

Lonoy, Daniel, heirs of. (Crossingville.) r 
11. farmer 5(). 

Lord, Daniel. (Rundells,) r 44. farmer 70. 

Lynch, Cornelius, (Crossingville,) r 15, 
farmer occupies farm of Dnvid. 100. 

Lynch. David. (Crossingville,) r 15. farmer 

Lynch, James, (Crossingville.) r 2, farmer 

Mahouy. James, (Crossingville,) r 11, far- 
mer 5ii. 

Malony. Michael, (Crossingville.) r 1, far- 
mer 50. 

Mauvill. Henry W., (Mosiertown,) r 57. 
farmer 73. 

MANVILLE, JOHN M., (Mosieitown,) far- 
mer 58. 

Martin. Martin Van B., (Venango.) r 32, 
blacksmith and farmer occupies 73. 

McBlUDE, DANIEL A., (Crossingville,) r 
'i, farmer 3 ). 

McBRIDE, FRANCIS P., (Crossingville.) 
r 12. farmer 10). 

McBride, John T., (Crossmgville, ) r34, far- 
mer S2. 

McBride. Patrick, (Crossing^'ille,) r 2, far- 
mer 22. 

McBride, Samuel, (Crossingville.) r 11, 
farmer occupies 5(i. 

McBRIDE, SAMUEL S., (Mosiertown,) r 
39. farmer 90. 

McCarty, Charles, (Mosiertown,) r 19, far- 
mer 109. 

McCarty, Dennis, (Crossingville,) r 11, far- 
mer im. 

McCreanor, Mary, (Crossingville.) (irlfh 
Kihrard J. Marplii/,) r 11. farmer 125. 

McLaughlin. Charles, (Crossingville,) r 11, 
farmer 50. 

McLaughlin, James, (Crossingville,) r 4, 
farmer 115. 

McLaughlin, John^ (Crossingville,) r 11, 
asses.s(;r and farmer liKl. 

McLaughlin, Thomas, <^Cro8singville,) far- 
mer 47. 

Mead, James, (Venango.) farmer 47. 

Mills, John, (Mosiertown,) r 50, black- 
smith and farmer 37. 

Morris, James S., (Mosiertown,) r 57, far- 
mer 2x1. 

Morris, Josiah S., (RundcU.s, ) r 43, farmer 

Mosier, Aaron, (Venango,) farmer 3. 

MoHitT, Amos, (Mosiertown, ) r 5H, farmer 


Moh^i r. Dauiel Sen., (Mosiertown,) r 5.S, 

MoHier. Isiinc, (Mosiertown.) r .W, farmer 

ftl ! ' aol, (Mosiertown,) farnmr. 

M I it'l, (Mosicrfowii,) r W, Khoo- 

1 and faruH-r ^.'<. 
MoHici, >atban, (Venango,) r 5(). fnrnu«r 


Mosier, Reuben, (Mosiertown,) r 65, far- 
m er 52. 

Mosier, Samuel, (Mosiertown,) farmer 65. 

Mover, Jacob, (Mosiertown.) r 51. farmer 

MUCKENHOUPT, GEO. H., (Venango,) r 
61, farmer 2. 

Muckiuhoupt, John. (Venango.) r GO, far- 
mer 110. 

Muckminhoupt. George W., (Venango.) r 
6i). farmer 75. 

Murphy, Edward J., (Crossingville,) {with 
Mnitj Mci'i eaiior.) r 11. farmer 125. 

NASH. JAMES, (Crossingville,) {Wm. 

XiL-ih tt- < *0. ) 

NASH, MICHAEL G., (Crossingville,) r H. 

farmer 100. 
NASH, PATRICK, (Centerville,) {Wm. 

JVtlsh ([• ' V>. ) 

NASH. THOMAS,(CenterviUe,) ( Win. Na<ih 

li- Co..) farmer 100. 
NASH, WM., (Crossingville,) ( Wm. Na^h & 

Co.,) owns l.>4. 
NASH, WM. & CO.. (Crossingville.) (Jinne», 
Thonuin and PdtricJ: Xitsh.) geuetal 
merchants and props of cheese fac- 

Noland, James, (Crossingville,) r 11, far- 
mer 75. 

Noith, John C, (Crossingville, )r 2, farmer 

O'Brien, James, (Crossingville,) {with 
John,) r 3, farmer 31. 

O'Brien. John, (Crus.singville,) {with 
Jamet^,) r 3, farmer 31. 

O'Brien. John. (Crossingville,) {icith 
Michael.) r 11, farmer 78. 

O'Brien Michael, (Crossingville,) {with 
John.) V 11. farmer 78. 

Patten, James R., (Crossingville,) r 2, far- 
mer 68. 

Payne, George. (Veuangcr.) farmer occu- 
pies farm of James Mead, 47. 

Payne, G. W., (Mosiertown,) r -3-1, farmer 
leases .50. 

Payne, Isaac, (Venango.) r 32, farmer '-'5. 

Peters, David, (Mosiertown.) r ;i5, farmer 

PETERS, GEORGE H., (Venaugo,) r 61, 
farmer 95. 

Peters. Samuel. (Venango.) r 61, farmer 67. 

Pier, Seidell E., (Venango, i r Id, farmer so. 

Putter, C. II., (Potters Citrncrs.i fa'iii>-r. 

Potter. Elijah H.. (M«)siertown, ) farmer t><\ 

POTTER, ORSON O., tPotters Corners.. r 
10, faiintr UN). 

POTTER. PETER L.. ^Mosiertown.) r 46, 
prop, of steam saw mill. 

Pott.-r. W. I., (Potters C«)rner8,) r 39. fat- 
mer 131. 

Pulling, Wm. H., (Crossingville,) r 4, far- 
mer 112. 

Quinliv. .\mo8 M., (Potters Corners.) r 42, 
fanner 40. 

(juirK. Thomat), (Crossingville,) r 3, farnn«r 

Ragan, Patrtok, (Crossingville,) fanner 

Hei'il. Rohort. (Cro.^.singx ille.) r 2, blaek- 
Muiith and fainit-r 4i). 

Rhout.'*, James, (Mosiertown.) r 58, farmer 
75. * 

RIfo < 
far .. ; 

E., (Potters Corners,) r 44, 




Second Street, Corner of Dock, 


Ladies' Drei 






3J[cO.^I31i: RIRO^., 

Manufacturers and Dealers in 



Pfo. 115 Chpstiiut Street, 











And has the LARGEST CIRCULATION of anj paper published in 
the city. Specimen copies sent free upon application. 

- 1 



RUNDEL. BENJAMIN W., (Rundells,) r 

44. carpenter and joiner, and farmer 

Schillen, C. O., (Venango,) r 14, farmer 45. 
Scrafford, George L., (Crossingville,) r 13, 

carriage maker. 
Shay, Jerry, (Crossingville,) r 15, farmer 

Skelton, Owen S., (Crossingville,) r 13, 

blacksmith and farmer 73. 
Skelton, Seymore, (Crossingville,) r 13, 

farmer 120. 
Slocum, C. R., (Mosiertown,) r 68, school 

SLOCUM, SALVADOR, (Mosiertown,) r 58, 

general merchant. 
Smith. Nelson, (Rundells,) r 44, shoemaker 

and farmer 135. 
SNODGRASS, R. A., (Mosiertown,) {Gam- 
hie, & Snodgrass.) 
Spitler, George, (Mosiertown, )r 48, farmer 

STALECKER. DAVID A., (Mosiertown,) r 

46. carpenter and joiner, and farmer 

Stebbens, J. A. Mrs., (Potters Corners,) r 

39, farmer 80. 
STEBBINS, ALFRED I., (Mosiertown,) r 

56. farmer 75. 
STEBBINS. B. F., (Mosiertown,) resident. 
Stebbins. Lemuel, heirs of, (Mosiertown,) 

r 48, farmers 400. 
STEBBINS, R. L., (Mosiertown,) r 48, far- 
mer occupies 400. 
Stelle, A. F., (Crossingville,) r 13, farmer 

Stoke. David. (Venango,) r 61, farmer. 
STOKE. FREDERICK, (Venango,) r 61, 

farmer 125. 
Sullivan. Daniel, (Crossingville,) r 3, far- 

m'^r 75. 
Sunderiin, Nathan B., (Rundells,) r 43, 

farmer 50. 
Sweeny. Joshua, (Crossingville,) town 

auditor and farmer 100. 
Sweeny, Wm.. (Crossingville,) r 2, farmer 

Tannuter, George, (Edinborough, Erie 

Co.,) horse dealer. 
Taylor. David, (Potters Corners,) r 39, far- 
mer 70. 
Terrill, Abram, (Mosiertown,) r35, farmer 

Terrill, Erastus J.,(Veuango,) r 54, farmer 


Terrill, Isaac, (Venango,) r 50, farmer 

Thayer, Nelson, (Venango,) carpenter. 
Thicksun, David C, (Crossingville,) {iciih 

Inrael,) farmer 200. 
Thicksun, Israel, (Crossingville,) (iciih 

Dacid C.,) farmer 200. 

TINNY, EDWARD A., (Crossingville,) jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer 154. 

TRACY, MICHAEL E. Rev., (Crossing- 
ville.) pastor of Catholic Church. 

Vandoost, Levi, (Crossingville.) r 3, mason 
and farmer 50. 

Vannaler, Abraham, (Venango,) r 32, far- 
mer 50. 

VAUGHN, NATHAN R., (Edinborough, 
Erie Co.,) farmer 120. 

Waldo, Calvin, (Venango,) r 10, farmer 

Waldo, Daniel C, (Venango,) r 33, farmer 

Warden, Lewis, (Venango,) r 29, farmer 

Webster, Charles, (Mosiertown,) teacher. 

Webster. Henry, (Mosiertown,) r 54, far- 
mer 50. 

Webster. Sanford, (Mosiertown,) r 56, far- 
mer 37. 

WHIPPLE, FRANCIS J., (Potters Cor- 
ners,) r 42, farmer 160. 

Whipple, James, (Potters Comers,) r 45, 
farmer &3. 

Whipple, Nathan W., (Mosiertown,) r 35, 
farmer 80. 

WIARD, JOHN S., (Crossingville,) farmer 

Wickham, Joseph, (Crossingville,) r 11, 
farmer 1(X). 

WICKHAM. PETER, (Crossingville,) r 11' 
school director and farmer 100. 

Wiley, Wm., (Crossingville,) r 2, farmer 

Windsor, S. A., (Venango,) r 58, farmer 
leases 57. 

Wood, John M., (Mosiertown,) blacksmith. 

Wooding, Henrietta Mrs., (Mosiertown,) r 
46, farmer 75. 

Wooding, Henry, (Venango.) r 32, shoe- 
maker and farmer 7. 

Wotring, Joseph, ^Rundells,) r 43, farmer 

ZImmer, Daniel,(Mosiertowu,) r 50, farmer 








Sugars, Syrups, Teas, Coffees, Spicss &c. 

SE El ^m 

101 Chestnut Street, 



A m 





u isriT ^ T=L I ^ isr . 

Educates for tie Ctiristian Mlilstry. GlYes AW to Worttiy Be?.elclarl«s. 

The School year extends from the middle of September to to the middle 
of June. For Admission apply to the President, 

Rev. A. A. LIVERMORE, Meadville, Pa. 


A. H. ARNAULT, Proprietor. 

Scouri7ig, Renovating and 'Repairing Crapes, Silks and 

Ifuot, :>Hl kinds of Clothes ^one in the 'Best Stj/le, 

^11 Work Warranted to Suit. 

Irvin Block, Second St., 


V^^ViT- v.*-" w^ • /■*- 

Irvjba Block, Second. St., - IVIoaciville, I'a. 




(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures.following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

(ShawB Landing,) r 7, 
(Z>. &J. 

Ackerman, Albert, 

farmer 10. 
A.DAMS, DAVID, (Cochranton,) 

H. Adams.) 
ADAMS. D. & J. H., (Cochranton.) (David 

and John IT..) dry goods, groceries, 

clothing, boots, shoes &c., Adams. 
Adams, James M., (Cochranton,) farmer 

135, Franklin. 

ADAMS, JOHN H., (Cochranton,) {T).dJ. 

H. Adatim^ justice of the peace. 
Apple. A. G., (Cochranton,) {Smith <fe 

ARTLIP, WILLIS C, (Cochranton,) r 19, 
farmer 5. 

Baird, Benjamin F., (Pettis,) r 10, farmer 

Baird, Joseph S., (Pettis,) r 10, farmer 106. 

BAKER, ADAM, (Cochranton,) farmer 55, 

Baker, G. W., (Cochranton,) undertaker. 

BARNES, J. v., (Shaws Landing,) r 14, 

Barnes, Palmer, (Shaws Landing,) r 14, 
farmer 15. 

Bartholomew, David,(Cochranton,) board- 
ing house, Adams. 

ton.) fvirniture dealer, Franklin. 

Bartholomew, John, (Cochranton,) barber. 

Bcatty, Alexander S., (Shaws Lauding,) 
KJ. M. Beatty & Co..,) postmaster and 
farmer 250. 

Beatty, John M., (Shaws Landing,) (t/. M. 
Uentty it Co.,) justice of the peace. 

Beatty, J. M. & Co., (Shaws Landing,) 
{John J/, and Al6itander S. Beatty,) mer- 

Beatty, Robert, (MeadviUe,) r 4, farmer. 

Bell, John, (Cochranton,) r 20, farmer 100. 

Beman, Tniman, (Cochranton,) hurgoHH 
of Cochranton and carriage mukor, 
cornnr Pine and Franklin. 

». farmer H(i. 

BEST, CHARLES, ^ShawH Landing,) r 7, 
farm»<r 25. 

BEST. S.\MI7EL, (Shaws Landing,) r 4, 
farmer 100. 

Bickerstaff, James, (Shaws Landing,) r 1 
farmer 30. 

Blanchard, Robert F., (Shaws Landing,) 
r 1, oil refiner. 

Bresler, Jacob, (Cochranton,) mason, 

Bresler, William, (Cochranton,) carpenter, 

Brink, Jonathan, (Cochranton,) r 15, far- 
mer leases 110. 

Brown, Wm., (Shaws Landing,) r 4, school 
director and farmer 180. 

Brunvel, Leopold, (Pettis,) r 11^, farmer 

Burchard Brothers, (Cochranton,) {II. 21. 
and C. S.,) drugs, paints, oils, glass 
picture frames, mouldings &c., Adams' 

Burchard, C. S,, (Cochranton,) {Burchard 

Burchard, H. M., (Cochranton,) {Burchard 

Brothers,) physician. 
Burchfield, Nathan, (Shaws Landing,) r 1, 

farmer 50. 
Burchfield, Thomas. (Cochranton,) r 14, 

Byer, John, (Pettis,) r 13^, farmer 50. 
Byham. Calvin, (Shaws Landing,) r 15, 

supervisor and farmer>50. 
Byham, Fayette, (Meadville,) r 4, school 

director and farmer 60. 
Byham, John, (Cochranton,) r 12, farmer 

BYHAM, LUTHER O., (Meadville.) r 4, 

constable, assessor and farmer 20 
BYHAM, THEODORE W., (MeadviUe,) r 8, 

carpenter and farmer 20. 

CAMPBKLL. JAMES, (Shaws Landing.) r 
14, farmer leases of heirs of Andrew 
Harvey, 160. 

Champage. Elizabeth, (Meadville,) r 9, 
fiiiinor lOi'l. 

Champage. John, (Meadville,) r 9, farmer 


COCHRAN. ROBERT H., (Cochranton.) r 
2J, farmer 95. 

Coley, Jaiiieu, (Cochranton,) general mer- 
chant, Adams. 

Consider. John O., (Cochranton,) r20, far- 
mer 50. 



COOPER, M. E. Miss, (Cochranton,) 

(J/isses Sisson A Cooper. \ 
Counselman, John, (Shaws Landing,) r 1, 

farmer 75. 
Curtis, J. A., (Cochranton,) (J. A. Curtis 6c 

Son, ) constable. 
Curtis, J. A. & Son, (Cochranton,) (R. P..) 
stoves, tinware, hardware, agricul- 
tural tools &c. 
Curtis, R. P., (Cochranton,) {J. A. CurUa & 

DAVIS, D. D., (Cochranton,) station agent, 
telegraph operator and agent for U. S. 
Express Co. 
DEAN, HARRISON T., (Shaws Landing,) 

r 15, farmer 100. 
Dean Wm. W., (Cochranton,) r 15, farmer 


DEVORE, DANIEL M., (Cochranton,) 

blacksmith, carriage and sleigh 

manuf.. Pine. 

DONNAN, DAVID Rev., (Cochranton.) 

pastor of United Presbyterian Church. 

DOUBET, GILBERT, (Cochranton,) light 

harness, whips, robes &o., Adams. 
DOUTT, SAMUEL, (Cochranton.) r 15, 
farmer leases of James J. Marley, 50. 
Ducray, Augustus, (Meadville,) r 8, far- 
mer 120. 
Dunn & Co., (Cochranton,) {John Dunn 
and Austin Egan,) manuf s. of oil bar- 
Dunn, John, (Cochranton,) (Dunn d- Co.) 
EASTMAN. JAMES C, (Shaws Landing,) r 

1, oil refiner and oil inspector. 
Egan, Austin, (Cochranton,) (Dunn <&■ Co.) 
EVANS, GEORGE, (Cochranton,) r 19, far- 
mer 60. 
EVANS, JOSEPH, (Cochranton,) stage 
prop., liveryman and farmer, Adams. 
EVANS. PETER, (Cochranton,) r 15, far- 
mer 115. 
Flau<rh, Mathias, (Meadville,) r 4, farmer 

Flaugh, Wm.. (Meadville,) r 4, farmer 

leases of Machias, 80. 
Fleming, Smith, (Cochranton,) harness 

FREYERMUTH, JACOB, (Meadville,) r 8, 

farmer 50. 
Freyermuth, Lucy A., (Shaws Landing,) r 

4, farmer 100. 
Freyermuth, Theodore, (Pettis,) r 11>^, 

farmer 50. 
GALMISH, GEO., (Cochranton,) eating 

house and restaurant. 
Geriardo, John, (Pettis.) r 10, wagon 

maker and farmer leases 23. 
GLASGOW, JOHN, (Cochranton,) Frank- 
lin St. 
Gracey. James, (Pettis,) r 11, cooper. 
Greer, James, (Cochranton,) shoe maker. 
GRIDLEY, F. A., (Cochranton,) (G-ridley 
& Phillips.) 

GRIDLEY & PHILLIPS, (Cochranton,) (i?', 
A. Gridley and. A. G. PhiUips,) meat 
market, opposite Monnin House. 

GUENIN, CHARLES P., (Meadville,) r 8, 
farmer 20X- 

Guenion, John, (Meadville,) r 8, farmer 

HARDING. JOHN, (Cochranton,) manuf. 
of oil barrels and staves, Adams. | 

(Shaws Landing,) r 4, far- 
14, town- 

Hart, Hugh J 
mer 21. 

Hart, James, (Cochranton,) r 
ship treasurer and farmer. 

Hart. Philip, (Cochranton,) r 14, farmer 

Hart, William A., (Cochranton,) r 14, far- 

Harvey, Andrew, heirs of, (Shaws Land- 
ing,) r 1, farmer 50. 

HARVEY. ANDREW T., (Cochranton,) r 

16, farmer 50. 
Harvey, James, (Cochranton,) r 16, farmer 

HARVEY, MARY P., (Shaws Landing,) r 

4, farmer 150. 
Harvey, Robert, (Cochranton,) black- 
smith, Adams. 
HASSLER. J. P., M. D., (Cochranton,) 

physician, Adams. 
Heath, Harvey. (Cochranton,) r 24, farmer 

Heath, Henry. (Cochranton,) r 24, farmer. 
HEATH, WILLIAM D., (Cochranton,) r 

24, farmer 108. 


Landing,) r 6, farmer 40. 
Herrington. Mary, (Shaws Landing,) r 7, 

HOMAN, SAMUEL, (Cochranton,) farmer 

220, Franklin. 
Isnburg, Peter, (Cochranton,) atone 

mason. Pine. 
JANNOT, CHARLES, (Meadville,) r 8, 

blacksmith and wagon maker. 
Jannot, Joseph, (Meadville.) r 8, miller. 
Earns, George, (Cochranton,) r 13, farmer 

Kelley. James E., (Pettis,) r 10, farmer 70. 
KELLY, FRANK, (Meadville,) r 4, farmer 

Kightlingeer, George, (Cochranton.) r 1.5, 

farmer leases of James J. Marley. 75. 
KUnger. George, (Cochranton,) r 19, car- 
penter and farmer 21. 

LAMPO, ANDREW, (MeadviUe,) r 4 
mer 100. 

LECOMT, ANOTOL, (Pettis,) r 10, 
mer 140. 

Mapes. James M., (Cochranton,) r 
mason and farmer. 

Marley, George, (Cochranton,) r 15, car- 
penter and farmer. 

Marley, Henry, (Cochranton,) r 15, farmer 

Marley, Henry P., (Cochranton,) r 15, far- 
mer leases of James J., 75. 

MARLEY. JAMES Jr., (Cochranton,) r 15, 
farmer leases of James J '~" 

farmer 4.57. 

Marsteller. Jesse, (Cochranton,) carpen- 
ter. Washington St. 

Martin. James. (Cochranton,) prop of 
Jefferson House and livery stable. 

Martin, O. T., (Cochranton,) canned fruit 
and confectionery. 

May, Kennedy, (Shaws Landing.) r 1, far- 
mer leases of A. S. Beatty, 83. 

McCLINTOCK, DAVID N., (Cochranton,) 
r 15, school director and farmer ;i3. 

McCracken. Robert. (Pettis,) r 133<^, super- 
visor and farmer 100. 




(Cochranton,) r 15, 



McDonald, Mary, (Cochranton,) r 17, far- 
mer 4X. 

McFarland, Elias, (Shaws Landing,) r 7, 
farmer leases of Reuben, 18. 

McFarland, Reuben, (Shaws Landing,) r 
14, blacksmith and farmer 28. 

McFATE, DAVID, (Cochranton,) r 14, far- 
mer 50, 

McFATE. JOSEPH, (Cochranton,) farmer 
115, Franklin. 

McFate, Robert, (Pettis,) r 13, farmer 

McFATE. R. W., (Cochranton,) dry goods, 
groceries, boots, shoes, crockery, 
notions &c., corner of Franklin and 
Adams, also prop, of photograph 

Mc&oren, John,(Cochranton,) blacksmith. 

McGouran, Hugh,(Cochranton,) manuf. of 
oil barrels, Adams. 

McMATH, R. J., (Cochranton,) prop, of 
Sanders House and livery, sale and 
boarding stable, corner of Franklin 
and Adams. 

Medo, Augustus, (Pettis,) r 13, farmer 

MONXIN. AUGUSTUS, (Cochranton,) 
prop. Monnin House. 

Monnin, Nicholas, (Meadville,) r 9, farmer 

Moore, Jesse. (Cochranton,) (J<B««e Moors cf* 
t^o.,^ post master, 

Moore, Jesse & Co., (Cochranton,) (Cha.<». 
E. Steven^,) boots, shoes and coal, 

MOORE, PRESS T., (Cochranton,) drover 

and speculator, Adams. 
Morris. John B.. (Shaws Landing,) r 5. 

carpenter and farmer 108. 
Norton. Robert, (Meadville.) r 8, farmer 1. 
Olara, William, (Cochranton,) cooper. 
Otto, William, (Cochranton,) carpenter, 

Patton, Henry, (Cochranton,) (Pafton d- 

Patton, Hugh, (Cochranton,) tanner and 

farmer w. Pine. 
Patton, R., (Cochranton,) general mer- 
chant, Adams. 
Patton, T. A. & Alexander, (Cochranton,) 

groceries, provisions, tobacco. Hour. 

stationery and school books, Adams. 
Patton & Whittling, (Cochranton.) (Ilenvy 

I'niton and FrfiUrick S. W/iitiling.) 

general merchants, Adams. 
Pegan, Robert, (Cochranttm. ) billiard 

rooms, tobacco, cigars, fruits, confec- 
tionery &c., Adams. 
Pequinot, Stephen, (Pettis,) r 9, farmer 

PHILLIPS, A. a., (Cochranton,) {GrUUey 

d- Phi II inn.) 
PlimiF>.s. Palmer, (Pettis,) r 11. morchant. 
Pinvni, Francis, (Meadville,) r 9, farmer 

Powoll. Isaac. (Cophranton,) r24, specula 

tor and fanner 300. 
Powell. John, (Cochranton,) r 14, farmer 

Powell, Joseph A William. (Cochranton.) 

r U. drovoFH. fnrmerH ><i and lease Ui(). 
POWELL, THO.M.XS F., (Cochranton,) r 

10, farmer 160. 

Powell, Wm., (Cochranton,) r 24, farmer 56. 

RIDGEWAY, JOSEPH, (Cochranton,) r 
17. farmer 80. 

Roche. German. (Cochranton,) rl4, mason 
and farmer 95. 

Roche, Mathew, (Cochranton,) r 20, far- 
mer 72. 

Roche, Peter, (Cochranton,) r 14, stone 
mason and farmer 70. 

Root Wm. S.. (Cochranton,) boots and 
shoes. Adams. 

Rusha, John, (Pettis,) r 13,W, farmer 50. 

RusspI. Arnold, (Cochranton,) engineer. 

SANDERS HOUSE, (Cochranton.) R. J. 
McMath, prop., corner Franklin and 

Savard, Francis, (Cochranton,; cooper. 

Schreck. Adam, (Shaws Landing,) r 1, far- 
mer 1( 0. 

SHAFER. THOMAS. fCochranton,) collec- 
tor and drover, Franklin. 

Shaw. John, (Shaws Landing.) r 1, shipper 
and forwarding merchant. 

Shreick, Jacob, (Meadville,) r 8, farmer 50. 

SISSON & COOPER Misses, (Cochranton. ) 

{Lizzie Sisson and J/. E. Cooper,) millin- 

nery and fancy goods, Adams. 
SISSON, LIZZIE Miss, (Cochranton,) 

(J/?>«e« ■'^iftsond; Cooper.) 
Smith & Apple, ( Cochranton,) {Ilugh Smith 

and A. G. Apple.) flour, feed and grain 

dealers, Franklin. 
Smith. Edwin W., (Shaws Landing,) r 4, 

farmer 114. 
SMITH, EUGENE E., (Shaws Landing,) r 

4, farmer 38. 

SMITH, GEORGE N., (Meadville.) r 4, far- 
mer liiO. 

Smith, Harmon, (Meadville,) r 4, farmer 

Smith, Hugh, (Cochranton,) (Smith d 

Stadler, John, (Shaws Landing,) r 6. car- 
penter and farmer 90. 

STAINBROOK, JACOB, (Pettis.) r 13^, 
farmer 1(X). 

Stainhrook. James, (Shaws Landing.) r7. 
farmer 10. 

Stein, Henry, (Shaws Landing,) r 1, farmer 

Stevens, Chas. E., (Cochranton,) {Jm«« 
Moore ct Co.) 

Stitzer. H. M., (Pettis.) r 11. postmaster, 
lumber dealer, millwright and farmer 

SWEETWOOD, HENRY. (Cochranton,) 
masun, corner Smith and Piue. 

Thatcher, Joseph, (Shaws Landing.) r 7. 
farmer 100. 

Tingloy. Lizzie, (Cochranton,) dress- 
niiiker, Franklin. 

Titu«, William, dVttis,! r 11, Insurance 

TRAINKK, JAMES, (Cochranton,* car- 
pouter and joiner. Adams. 

VanOrs4lale, rornelius, (Cochranton,) 
shoiMiiaker, Adams. 

VanOrrtdalo. William, (Cochranton.) shoe- 


Vcrain, Donnin. (Mondville.) rS, fftrin»'r fi'' 
Verney, Juhu, (MoaUville,} r b, farmer t'^. 



Wagoner, M. J. Mrs., (Shaws Landing,) r 
4, farmer 50. 

Wagoner, Sabastian, (Shaws Landing,) r 
4, farmer 93. 

WATERS, DAVID, (Cochranton,) r 15, far- 
mer leases 150. 

Weir. George, (Shaws Landing,) r 7, far- 
mer 80. 

Weller, Aaron, (Shaws Landing,) r 6, far- 
mer 100. 

Weller, Almeron J., (Shaws Landing,) r 6, 
cbeese maker and farmer 15. 

WENGER, FELIX, (Meadville,) r 9, far- 
mer 80. 

Whitling. L., (Cochranton,) photographer. 

Whittling, Frederick S., (Cochranton,) 
{Patten dt WhiUUng.) 

Whittling, Henry, (Cochranton,) farmer, 

Wolf, John, (Pettis,) r 11>^, miller. 

Wolford. John, (Shaws Landing,) r 6, far- 
mer 25. 

Wyman, James, (Cochranton,) lumber- 
man, Franklin. 

Wyman, Smith, (Cochranton,) lumberman 
and farmer 415, comer Adams and 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

Adsit, Charles, (Evansburgh,) (llelkm & 

Adsit, J. C, (Evansburgh,) {Mellon <fe Co.) 
Adsit, Rosanna, (Geneva,') r 9, farmer 140. 
ANDREWS, HEZEKIAH, (Evansburgh,) r 

9, farmer 200. 
ANDREWS, WM., (Geneva,) r 10>^, farmer 


ANDREWS, W. A. T., (Atlantic,) r 39, 
appraising agent for Farmers' Mutual 
Insurance Co. of Woodcock and far- 
mer 100. 

Arment. D. Mrs., (Evansburgh,) r 9, far- 
mer 33. 

Arment, S. D., (Stony Point.) r 15, car- 
penter and farmer 45. 

Armour, J. C, (Atlantic,) r 53, farmer 
leases 96. 

Barber, D. W., (Atlantic,) r 52, cheese box 

BLAIR, JOHN, (Adamsville,) r 51, farmer 

Blair, J. H., (Atlantic,) {J. H. Blair S Co.,) 

Blair, J. H. & Co., (Atlantic,) {R. C. McMas- 
ier,) general merchants, grain, pro- 
duce &c. 

Blair, Q., (Atlantic,) r 48, farmer 127. 

BOLIN, I. W., (Atlantic,) ( Weaver & -Bolin,) 

Bowman, J. W., (Stony Point,) r 14, far- 
mer 91. 

BRECKENRIDGE, S., (Atlantic,) {Find- 
ley (& Breckenridge. ) 

Brush, James, (Atlantic,) r 56, farmer 50. 

Brush, Mary, (Atlantic,) r 56, farmer 60. 

Cain, Alex., (Atlantic,) farmer 30. 

Cain, Wm., (Atlantic,) r 53, farmer 16. 
CALVIN, DAVID McC, (Hartstown,) r 25, 

clock and watch repairer and farmer 

Calvin, John A., (Atlantic,) r 53, farmer 50. 
Calviu, Joseph, (Adamsville,) r 30, farmer 

Calvin, J. H., (Geneva,) r 31, farmer 50. 

Calvin, S., (Kennard, Mercer Co.,) r 64, 

farmer 50. 
Calvin, Samuel, (Atlantic,) r 34, farmer 

Calvin, Wm., (Geneva,) r 31, farmer 150. 
Carman, Wm., (Stony Point,) r 12, farmer 

Clark, Wm., (Adamsville,) r 26, farmer 

Cole, Owen,(Adamsville,) r 35, farmer 123. 

Courtney, J. J., (Atlantic,) r 51, farmer 

Dickey, Wm., (Hartstown,) r 16, farmer 

Dickey, Wm., (Hartstown,) r 20, farmer 

Dipple, Jacob, (Stony Point,) r 21, farmer 

DUNBAR & GASTON, (Atlantic,) {J. D. 

J unbar and F. D. Gaston,) coal deal- 
DUNBAR, J. D., (Atlantic,) {Dv/nbar & 

Gaston,) agent and telegraph operator, 

A. & G. W. R. R. 

Duncan, James, (Adamsville,) r 26, farmer 

Duncan, Joseph, (Adamsville,) r 27, far- 
mer 65. 



EUsworth, J. S., (Atlantic,) r 46, farmer 

Elwood, John M., (Atlantic,) r 56, farmer 

62 and leases 30. 
Fails, Caleb, (Stony Point,) r 25, shoe- 
Farr, N. H. Rev., (Kennard, Mercer Co..) 

pastor F. W. Baptist Church at Adams- 

tic,) iS. H. FindUy and S. Brecken- 

ridge,) r S3, cheese manufs. 
FINDLEY, S. H., (Atlantic,) (Findley <t 

Breckenridye,) r 53, farmer 160. 
FRAME, ABNER E., (Hartstown,) r 20. 

farmer 150. 
Garwood, J. P., (Atlantic,) r 46, farmer 70. 
GASTON, F. D., (Atlantic,) (Dunbar & 

Gelvin, George, (Adamsville,) r 33, farmer 

Gelvin, Polly, (Geneva,) r 30, farmer 47. 
Gordon, Samuel, (Atlantic,) physician and 

Hafer, John, (Atlantic,) r 36. farmer 55. 
Hafer, Levi, (Adamsville,) r 35, farmer 

leases 73. 
Hamlin, Oscar, (Atlantic,) r 53, farmer 28. 
Hanua, Robert,.( Adamsville,) r 38, farmer 

Hannas heirs, (Adamsville,) r 27, farmer 

Hazen, David, (Adamsville,) r 21, farmer 

Hazen, R. C, (Atlantic,) r 53, farmer 50. 
Henry, Alex. (Atlantic,) r 51, farmer 83. 
Henry, James T., (Atlantic,) r 49, farmer 

HENRY, JOHN S., (Adamsville,) r51, car- 
penter and farmer 50. 
Henry, Joseph, (Atlantic,) farmer 83. 
Henry, SamueL (Atlantic,) r 53, farmer 

Henry, Thomas, (Atlantic,) r 49, farmer 50. 
Holler, Solomon, (Hartstown,) r3, farmer 

Horn, Solomon, (Adamsville,) r 31, farmer 

Huble, J. C, (Adamsville,) r 32, farmer 90. 
Hubler, Philip,(Adam8ville,)r32X, farmer 


Irvia, Andrew, (Atlantic,) r 41, farmer 100. 

Isaacs, Robert, (Adamsville,) r 41, super- 
visor and farmer 50. 

Jackson, AbeL, (Stony Point,) r 24, farmer 

Jackson, Jeremiah, (Stony Point,) r 21, 
atone quary and farmer 54. 

JOHNSON. J. L., (Atlantic,) barrel manuf. 

Keo, John, (Adamsville,) r 27, township 
treasurer and farmer82. 

Kt'»». R., (Kennard, Mercer Co.,) r 64, far- 
mer IIX). 

Hreu, John A., (Atlantic.) r 37, farmer KX). 

K.illey, C. S., (AdamsviUo,) r 12, farmer 
hMtflf^ I.'iO. 

Lackey, U. H., (Kennard, Meroer Co.,)r 64, 
f armor 72. 

I.H<'key, Win. M., (Atlantic,) r 48, blsck- 
Hiiiith and farmer 40. 

Liiird. Saiiiuntha, (widow of Robert,) (At- 
lantic, i r :W, farmer lOU. 

Luce, E. »., (Atlantic. I r 5.'1, farmer 40. 

Luce, U. It., (llurttftown,) r 3, farmer 12. 

Mayo, Loring, (Atlantic) r 50, farmer 150. 

McAdoo, Wm., (Adamsville,) r 21, farmer 

McClenehan, Thos., (Adamsville,) r 19, 
cattle dealer and farmer 100. 

McCormick, Alex., (Hartstown,) r 1, far- 
mer 100. 

McDowell, Mary, (Hartstown,) r 3, farmer 

Mcdowell, thos. M., (Atlantic,) r 51, 
cider mill and farmer 87. 

McEntire, James M., (Stony Point,) r 11, 
farmer 120. 

McEntire. John, (Stony Point,) r 11, far- 
mer 30. 

McEntire, J. H., (Stony Point,) r 11, far- 
mer 90. 

McEntire. J. W., (Stony Point,) r 11, far- 
mer 500. 

McEntire, Robert, (Stony Point,) r 26, far- 
mer 110. 

McFeeters & McMichael, (Adamsville,) r 
22. farmer 100. 

McGranahan, J. I., (Atlantic,) shoemaker. 

McKAY, A. U., (Atlantic,) (McKay <£• Co.) 
McKAY&CO., (Atlantic) (.4. U. McKay 

and E. Williams,) harness makers and 

carriage trimmers. 
McKelvey, Andrew, (Hartstown,) r 16, 

butcher and farmer 56. 

McLENEHAN, DAVID, (AdamsviUe,) r 38, 

farmer 138. 
McMaster, James, (Adamsville,) cattle 

McMaster," R. C, (Atlantic,) {J. H. BlaAr & 

McMichael, Catharine, (Adamsville,) r 22, 

farmer 25. 
McMichael, Jacob, (Stony Point,) r 15, 

farmer 100. 
McMichael, Jamea, (Stony Point,) r 25, 

McMichael, Thos., heirs of, (Adamsville,) 

r 22, farmer 100. 
McMillen, Thompson, (Atlantic,) r 39, 

butcher and farmer 90. 
McQueen, Mrs., (Stony Point,) r 15, 

farmer 70. 
McQuiston, Andrew, (Adamsville,) farmer. 
McQuiston, David, (Adamsville,) (McQuis- 
ton tt iSons.) 
McQuiston. David L., (Stony Point,) r 14, 

farmer 55. 
McQuiston, John, (Adamsville,) (McQui«- 

toil it iSoilA.) 

McQuiston & Sons, (Adamsville,) (John, S. 
L. and Darid,) flouriu{^ mill. 

McQniston, S. L., (AdamBvllle,)(JA-^(aV<>ti 
<t- Sotm.) 

McQuiatou, W. J., (Adamsville,) r 21, far- 
mer Ml. 

McViokers, John, (Ilartatowix,) rS, farmer 

Mellon & Co., (Evan8burgh,)( W. M. M^lhm, 
J. C. and CAaa. Jd/tit,) r 7, uLause 

MoUou, W. M., (Evaiiflburgh,) (M^ilon <% 

MILLER. GEORGE K.. (AdamBTlllo.) r 61, 

t)r(i]). Hteam h&w and planing mills, 
uirticulturiHt and fanner 10. 
MILLER. HIRAM P., aiartstown,) r 21, 
superviMor uud farmer 7f>. 

9 X 

9 -' 

J. C. GOETOHITJS, Photographer, excels in all 



Miller, James M., (Adamsville,) r 51, far- 
mer, in Greenwood, 225. 

Miller, O. K., (Atlantic.) r 52, farmer 92. 

Miller, R. H., (Atlantic,) r 37, carpenter 
and farmer 41. 

MILLER, T. J., (Atlantic,) r 52, harness 
maker, horticulturist and farmer 54. 

Mills, Robert, (Atlantic,) r 36, farmer 63. 

Minnis, John, (Kennard, Mercer Co.,) 
r 64, farmer 100. 

Mushrush, Jacob, (Stony Point,) r 13, far- 
mer 115. 

Mushrush, Michael, (Stony Point,) r 6, 
farmer 175. 

Mushrush, Robert, (Stony Point,) r 6, far- 
mer 200. 

Myres, Henry, (Kennard, Mercer Co.,) r 64, 
farmer 168. 

Ralston, James, (Hartstown,) r 21, farmer 

Randolph, James F., (Adamsville,) r 19, 
saw mill and farmer 235. 

Ransom, Edward, (Atlantic,) r 51, farmer 

Ransom, Otis, (Atlantic,) r 53, apiarian. 

RANSOM, ROBERT, (Atlantic,) r 53, far- 
mer 60. 

Riley, Wm., (Atlantic,) r 56, farmer 250. 

Royal, Henry, (Hartstown,) r 2, farmer 50. 

SEE, A. J., (Evansburgh,) {See Bros.) 

SEE BROS., (Evansburgh,) {Henri/ S. and 
A. t/.,) r 9, apiarians. 

SEE, HElSTRY S., (Evansburgh,) {See Bros.) 

See, Wm. H., (Evansburgh,) r 9, carpenter 
and farmer 53. 

Shearer, R., (Stony Point,) r 21, farmer 33. 

Shearer, Thos., (Hartstown,) r 21, shoe 
maker and farmer 8. 

Shearer, Wm., (Hartstown,) r 3, farmer 
leases 100. 

Shepard, Wm., (Atlantic,) farmer 60. 

Smith, Sarah Miss, (Adamsville,) r 24, far- 
mer 68. 

Snodgrass, John, (Atlantic,) r 48, farmer 

SPRAGUE, JOHN, (Adamsville,) r 31, 
assessor and farmer 100. 

Sprague, J. 3d, (Atlantic,) r 34, farmer 100. 

Steadman, Earl, (Atlantic.) r39, farmer 50. 

Steadman, Leicester, (Adamsville,) farmer 

Thomas, J. B., (Evansburgh,) r 10, farmer 

Unger, Benjamin F., (Adamsville,) r 26, 
farmer 180. 

Unger, Cosset, (Adamsville,) r32^, farmer 

Unger, George, (Adamsville,) r 26, farmer 

Unger, Jacob, (Adamsville,) farmer 110. 

Unger, James L., (Adamsville,) r 32, far- 

Unger, John, (Adamsville,) farmer 50. 

Unger, John K., (Adamsville.) r 26, farmer 

Unger, Robert, (Adamsville.) r 32>^, far- 
mer 50. 

Unger, Samuel, (Atlantic,) farmer 50. 

Vickers, J., (Hartstown,) r 16, farmer 50. 

Vickers, Wm., (Stony Point,) r 12, farmer 

WAIT, BYRON, (Atlantic,) r 53, school 
director, lumberman and farmer 80. 

WEAVER & BOLIN, (Atlantic. i(J: Weaim^ 

and I. W. Bolin,) general merchants. 
WEAVER, J., (Atlantic,) ( J^^arer & Bolin.) 
WILLIAMS, E., (Atlantic,) {McKay & Co.) 
Williams, Wm., (Hartstown,) r 20, saw 
mill and farmer. 

styles of FictureSj W. Spring St., Titusville, Pa. 


173 I. 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies roarf, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

ACKERMAN. CHAS. H., (Calvins Corner,) I COOPER. JAMES, (Cochranton,) r 21, car- 
r 5, farmer occupies 40. I penter and farmer 80. 

Anderson. Wm. W.. (Cochranton,) r 11, 
cooper and farmer 100. 

Armour, Wm. M., (Cochranton,) r 24, far- 
mer 80. 

Bailey, Francis, (Cochranton,) r 11. farmer 

Bailey. T., (Cochranton,) r 11, farmer 100 

Cowden, Wm.. (Custards,) r 2, physician. 

Crawford, Thomas B., (Custards,) r 21, 
farmer 51. 

Crookham, Aaron P., (Cochranton,) far- 
mer 90. 

Crouch, John, (Cochranton,) r 12, farmer 

Baughman, Andrew, (Cochranton,) r 11, ! Crum. Henry, (Custards,) r21, farmer. 

farmer 105. ! DAVISON, JOHN, (Custards,) r 19, far- 

Baughman, George,(Cochranton,) r 11, far- i mer 50. 

mer 3. \ Dickson. Elijah H., (Cochranton,) r 12, far- 

Bearman, Henry, (Custards,) r 19, farmer '■ mer 70. 

51. ' Dickson, Joseph H., (Cochranton,) r 12, 

Beckley, John, (Cochranton,) farmers. ' farmer 40. 

Birch, George W., (Cochranton,) r 9, far- 
mer 30 and leases of J. W., 40. 

BORTS, ELIAS K.,(Cochranton,) r 27, far- 
mer 35. 

BOYLES, THOMAS, (Cochranton,) r 14, 
farmer 40. 

Brines, Samuel, (Cochranton,) r 11, farmer 

BRINK, ABRAHAM, (Cochranton,) r 12, 
farmer •"iO. 

Brush, Thomas, (Cochranton,) r 8, farmer 

Brush. Thomas J., (Cochranton,) r 8, far- 
mer 49 V;. 

Buckley, John, (Cochranton,) r 25, farmer 

Burchfleld, Samuel P., (Cochranton,) r 30, 
farmer 15. 

Calvin, David, (Cochranton.) farmer. 

CALVIN. JAMES H., (Cochranton,) r 12, 
farmer 50. 

CALVI.V, THOMAS C, (Calvins Comer,) r 
5, farmer 125. 

Carai.bfll, David S., (Calvins Comer,) r 22, 
farmer 57. 

CAN FIELD, ISAAC H., (Cochranton,) r 2fl, 
fiirnii'r fiR. 

tou,) r la, farmer works for Mrs Nor- 
tini. .V). 

CHATLF.y, ADONIRAM M., (Cochranton,) 
r 'J7. Haw fiiill and fiirruer CO. 

Cbatlfy. Cyrus, (Calvius Corner,) r 5, 
8<'h<)ol teacher and farmer 12. 

COCHKAN. JOHN W., (Cochranton,) r 2«, 
farmer 60. 

Douds, John M., (Calvins Corner,) r 16, 
farmer 50. 

Dunn, Alex., (Calvins Corner,) r 16, far- 
mer 130. 

Dunn. Washington, (Calvins Corner,) r 17, 
farmer 100. 

Dunn, Wm. B., (Custards,) r 22, farmer 57. 

Dygert, Moses, (Custards.) r 21. farmer 54. 

FORRINGER, ISAAC W., (Cochranton,) 
r 11, farmer 7. 

FORRINGER, WM. H., (Cochranton,) r 
11, farmer 5. 

Franklin, Herschel, (Shaws Landing,) r 7, 
farmer 50. 

Corner,) r7, farmer leases 35. 

GEORGE, ADAM, (Cochranton.) r 25, far- 
mer (J5. 

George. Adam Jr., (Cochranton.) r 25, far- 
mer 1. 

QOURLEY, DAVID, (Cochranton.) r 26, 
farmer 160. 

Qourley, James C, (Cochranton,) r 11, far- 

Qourley, Margaret J., (Cochranton,) r 11, 
farmer 75. 

Qourlov, Sanniol, (Cochranton, > r 25. sup- 
ervisor of highways and farmer .V). 

OOURLKY. WM., (Cochranton,) r 27, far- 
mer 70. 

OOrULKY, WM. 11., (Cochranton.) r 11, 

Grove, Daniel, (Custards,) r 21, carpenter 
and farmer 53. 

Grumel. Dennis, (Custards,) r 21, farmer 



Hanes, AmmatusF., (Custards,) r 29, far- 

Hanea, Andrew W., (Custards,) r 19, far- 
mer 61X. 

Hanes. Jotm Q., (Custards,) r29, farmer 

Hart, Henry, (Calvins Corner,) r 4, farmer 

Hart, Henry, (Calvins Corner.) r 5, dealer 
in stock and farmer 300. 

Hart. Madison, (Calvins Corner,) r 17, far- 

Hart, Samuel, (Calvins Corner,) r 4, far- 
mer occupies 130. 

HART, WM., (Calvins Corner,) r 14, far- 
mer 100. 

HART, WM. P., (Calvins Corner,) r 5, far- 

Haskin, Frank, (Cochranton,) r 26, far- 
mer 1. 

Haskin, Hiram, (Calvins Corner,) r 15, 
mail messenger and farmer 30. 

HAZEN, JESSE, (Cochranton,) r 8, school 
director and treasurer, and farmer 

Hill, James, (Cochranton,) r 7. supervisor 
of highways and farmer 54. 

Hill, Samuel, (Cochranton,) r 13, farmer 

HILL, TIMOTHY, (Cochranton,) r 7, pro- 
duce dealer. 

Jewell, "Wm. P., (Cochranton,) r 23, black- 
smith and farmer 100. 

JOHNSON & NODINE, (Cochranton,) {R. 
C. Johnson and Hugh D. Nodine,) r 10, 
cheese factory. 

JOHNSON, R. C, (ShawB Landing,) (JbM- 
8on & Nodine,) farmer. 

Johnston, Thoma8,(Cochranton,) r 28, far- 
mer 100. 

Krum, Henry, (Custards,) farmer 20. 

Lanterbach, John, (Cochranton,) r 17, far- 
mer 40. 

Leslie, Mary, (Cochranton,) r 23, farmer 

Lythe, Wm., (Cochranton,) r 8, farmer 
leases of Thomas Brush, 80. 

MACKLIN, JOHN, (Custards,) r 19,- far- 
mer 50. 

MALLERY, JOHN, (Calvins Corner,) r 3, 
carpenter, saw mill and farmer 90. 

Mann, Orvis, (Custards,) r 2, supervisor 
and farmer 80. 

MARSHALL, HARRISON, (Custards,) r 1, 
farmer 90. 

Marshall, James, (Custards,) {xcith John,) 
T 3, farmer 100. 

MARSHALL, JOHN, (Custards,) (with 

James,) r 3, farmer 100. 
Marshall, John J., (Calvins Corner,) r 23, 

farmer 88. 
Marshall, Joseph, (Calvins Corner,) r 16, 

farmer 50. 
Marshall, Lewis, (Calvins Comer,) r 16, 

May, Ervin, (Calvins Comer,) r 6, farmer 

MAY, GEO. W., (Calvins Comer,) r 6, 

retired farmer. 
McCobb, Samuel, (Cochranton,) r 8, far- 
mer 90. 
McDonald, Thomas, (Cochranton,) r 12, 

farmer 108. 

McELWEE. ANDREW,(Cochranton,) r25, 
farmer 100. 

McNelson, David, (Cochranton,) r 23, far- 
mer works for Wm. P., 100. 

Miller, George, (Calvins Corner,) r 6, far- 
mer 54. 

Montgomery, Hugh S., (Cochranton,) r 10, 

Morris, Hermon P., (Custards,) r 18, far- 
mer 41. 

Moseybough, C, (Calvins Corner,) r 17, far- 
mer 80. 

MUMPORD, AARON W., (Calvins Cor- 
ner,) r 6, surveyor, civil engineer, jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer 547. 

Mumford, David, (Custards,) r 21, carpen- 
ter and farmer 21. 

Mumford, Hugh A., (Calvins Comer,) r 6, 
farmer 160. 

Nelson, A., (Calvins Corner,) r 23, carpen- 
ter and farmer 60. 

Nelson, Allen D., (Cochranton,) r 30, far- 

Nelson, Hugh, (Custards,) retired farmer 

Nelson, H. A., (Calvins Corner,) r 23, far- 
mer 15. 

Nelson, Hugh A., (Calvins Corner,) (with 
Wm.,) r 17, farmer 30. 

Nelson, James, (Custards,) r 2, farmer 70. 

Nelson, Mathew, (Calvins Corner,) r 7, 
farmer 80. 

Nelson, Thomas H., (Cochranton,) r 25, 
farmer 18. 

Nelson, Wm., (Calvins Corner,) r 17, {with 
Hugh A.,) farmer 30. 

Nelson, Wm. W., (Cochranton,) r 23, car- 
penter and farmer 100. 

NODINE, HUGH D,, (Cochranton,) {John- 
eon (& Nodine.) 

NODLER, HENRY, (Cochranton,) r 17, 

Nodler, John, (Cochranton,) r 17, farmer 

Norton, Jane Mrs., (Cochranton,) r 13, 
farmer 60. 

Nye, Jordan C. Rev., (Custards,) r 20, 
Free Will Baptist clergyman and far- 
mer 100. 

Peterman, Conrad,(Cochranton,) r26, far- 
mer 50. 

Peterman, Henry, (Cochranton,) r 11, 
blacksmith and farmer 100. 

Peterman, John, (Cochranton,) r 28, car- 
penter and farmer 62. 

Peterman, Wm. H., (Cochranton,) r 11, far- 
mer 50. 

Peterson, Alfred, (Calvins Corner,) r 17, 
town clerk and farmer 53. 

PETERSON. GEORGE B., (Calvins Cor- 
ner,) r 16, farmer. 

Peterson, George W., (Custards,) r 21, far- 
mer 120. 

Peterson, Gideon, (Cochranton,) r 28, far- 
mer 92. 

Peterson, Jacob H., (Calvins Corner,) r 
18, farmer 50. 

Peterson, John Jr., (Custards,) r 22, far- 
mer 63. 

Peterson, Samuel A., (Calvins Corner,) r 
16, farmer 63, 

Peterson, Wm., (Custards,) r 22, farmer 



Pickett, Hiram M., (Calvins Comer,) r 5, 

farmer 40. 
Pierce, Benjamin, (Calvins Comer,) r 30, 

PIERCE, WM. K., (Calvins Comer,) r 30, 

carpenter and farmer 77. 
PORTER. ROBERT J., (Calvins Corner,) 

r 5, farmer leases of Hiram Pickett, 

Porter, Thomas, (Calvins Corner,) farmer 

POWELL. HIRAM K., (Calvins Comer,)! 
r 17, carpenter, constable and farmer ' 

Powell, Wm., (Custards,) r 21, farmer 
occupies 100. 

Powell, Zechariah R.. (Custards,) shoe- 
maker and farmer 5. 

Prentice, Wm., (Cochranton,) r 12, farmer 

Randall, David, (Custards,) r 1, carpenter 
and farmer 65. 

RANDOLPH, ABISHA F., (Calvins Cor- 
ner,) r 6, postmaster, general merchant 
and farmer 30. 

Read, Andrew, (Cochranton,) r 11, farmer 

Reash, John. (Custards,) r 19, farmer 56. 

REED, JAMES T., (Cochranton,) r 11, far- 
mer 150. 

Roberts, Enoch, (Calvins Corner,) black- 
smith and farmer 3. 

Roleder, Nicholas, (Calvins Corner,) r 22, 
farmer 108. 

Roper, Wm., (Calvins Comer,) r 22, farmer 

RusseU, Jessery, (Cochranton,) r 8, pnysi- 
cian and farmer 38. 

Shimel, George S,, (Calvins Corner,) r 6, 
farmer occupies farm of Robert Van- 
naten, 150. 

Slocum, Ebenezer P., (Cochranton,) r 12, 
farmer 90. 

SLOCUM, GEORGE W., (Cochranton,) r 
12, farmer 30. 

SLOCUM, JOHN A., (Cochranton,) r 26, 
stone mason. 

SMITH. WM. S., (Cochranton,) r 9, far- 
mer 6. 

Smock, Benjamin, (Custards,) r 18, farmer 

Smock, Harvey J., (Calvins Comer,) r 15, 
farmer 9. 

Smock, Hiram, (Custards,) r 29, farmer 50. 

SMOCK, JOHN, (Custards,) r 17, farmer 

Smock. Silas, (Calvins Comer,) rl7, school 
teacher and farmer 38. 

Snodgrass, David J., (Calvins Corner,) r 15, 

Snodgrass, Erskine E., (Calvins Corner,) r 
15, farmer 75. 

Snodgrass, John S., (Calvins Corner,) r 18, 
farmer occupies farm of Samuel 
Peterson, 60. 

Speer. John, (Cochranton,) r 25, farmer 26. 

Steen, Francis, (Cochranton,) r 24, car- 
penter and farmer. 

STEEN, LEONARD, (Cochranton,) r a4, 
farmer 25, 

Stopp, Harrison C, (Calvins Comer,) r 6, 
farmer 24. 

Strayer, Charles, (Cochranton,) r 28, far- 
mer 70. 

Sumaker. Peter J., (Custards,) r 21, car- 
penter and farmer 25. 

Trainer, James, (Cochranton,) carpenter. 

Turner, Alex., (Calvins Corner,) r 22, super- 
visor of highways and farmer 59. 

TURNER, JOHN, (Custards,) r 21, farmer 
leases of E. Powell, 3. 

VANNATEN, ROBERT, (Calvins Comer,) 
r 6, farmer 145. 

Ward, Robert, (Calvins Comer,) r 3, far- 
mer 135. 

Watters, Wm., (Calvins Corner,) r 23, far- 
mer 56. 

Webster, Byrum, (Custards,) r 20, farmer 

Wetzell. Abraham, (Cochranton,) r 9, far- 
mer 92. 

WETZELL, JOHNATHAN, (Cochranton,) 

WHITE, JOHN, (Cochranton,) r 26, farmer 

WILCOX, AARON, (Cochranton,) r 23, 

stock raiser and farmer 100. 
Wiicox, Columbus. (Cochranton,) r 23, 

dealer in stock and farmer 80. 
Wilcox, Thaddeus, (Cochranton,) r 12, far- 
mer 81. 
Williams, Isaac, (Calvins Corner,) r 22, 

farmer 40. 
WILLIAMS, JACOB A., (Custards,) r 21, 

carpenter and farmer 50. 
Woodworth, Isaac, (Cochranton,) farmer 


I o 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it, refer to the number of the road as designated on the map in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Abbott, Abdin, (Geneva,) r 17, farmer 60. [ARMOUR, JAMES, (Custards,) r 48, far- 

Abbott, Albert, (Geneva,) r 6, farmer 

Abbott, Alfred M., (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 
leases of George W. Haskins, 100. 

Abbott, Ananias, (Geneva,) r 17, cooper 
and farmer 15. 

Abbott, Chas. Rev., (Geneva,) r 15, clergy- 
man and farmer 79. 

Abbott, Davis G., (Geneva,) r 6, farmer 

ABBOTT, H. S. & J. W.,(Geneva,) r 15, far- 

Abbott, Thomas P., (Geneva,) r 17, farmer 

Abbott, "Wm., (Geneva,) r 15, farmer 80. 

Adams, Andrew, (Geneva,) r 23, farmer 

ADAMS, GEORGE, (Geneva,) r 23, farmer 

ADAMS. GEORGE W., (Geneva,) r 23, far- 
mer 175. 

Adams, Wm., (Geneva,) r 23, farmer 50. 

mer 64. 

Armour, Robert, (Geneva.) r 49, farmer 40. 

Armour, Thomas H., (Geneva,) r 49, far- 
mer 50. 

Arnold, Edward H., (Geneva,) wagon 
maker, Center. 

Athony. David. (Geneva,) r 22. farmer 67. 

Axtle, Alex. W., (Sheakleyville. Mercer 
Co.,) r 49, manuf. of lumber and 
shingles, and farmer. 

BAILEY, ANDREW, (Custards,) farmer. 

Bailey, (jrovner, (Custards,) r 44, farmer 

BAILEY. H. Mrs. (Custards.) 

Barnes, Thomas J., (Custards,) merchant. 

Bearce, Wm. R., (Custards,) r 42, carpen- 
ter and farmer 85. 

Bennet, John, (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 50. 

BILES, JAMES W., (Custards,) r 9, har- 

Iness maker. 
Biles. Wm. P., (Custards,) r 10, farmer 105. 

Adams, Wm. H., (Geneva.) r 23, farmer. 1 Billings, Perrv, (Geneva,) r 16, farmer 

Adsit. Abraham, (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 50, 

ADSit, ARNOLD H., (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 

Adsit, George W., (Geneva,) r 28, carpen- 
ter and farmer 115. 

Adsit, Henry, (Geneva,) r 2, lumberman 
and farmer 100. 

Adsit, Hiram, (Geneva,) r 33, farmer 115. 

Adsit, James, (Geneva,,) r 21, farmer 140. 

Adsit, Margaret,(Geneva,) r 2, farmer 150. 

ADSIT, WELCOME, (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 

Ames, Samuel D., (Geneva,) telegraph 
operator. Main. 

Ancess, Ezra, (Sheakleyville, Mercer Co.,) 
r 60, saw mill. » 

Anderson, Acristy, (Geneva,) r 29, car- 
penter and farmer 25. 

Anderson, James C, (Geneva,) r 30, far- 
mer 75. 

Anderson, John, (West Greenwood,) r 28, 
farmer 75. 

Anderson, John H., (Geneva,) r 27, farmer 

ANDERSON, JOSEPH, (Geneva,) farmer 

Anthony, Philander, (Geneva,) r 35, far- 
mer 54. 

Arman, James Jr., (Custards,) r 48, far- 
mer 50. 

leases of May Anderson, 90. 

Billings. Wm., ((Geneva,) borough counsel 
and farmer 63^. 

Bolster, Wiram K., (Geneva,) r 3, brakes- 
man and farmer 8. 

Bortner, Jacob, (Geneva,) farmer 170. 

BORTNER, JACOB H., (Geneva,) r 49, far- 

Bortner, John H. F., (Geneva,) r 40, far- 
mer 140. 

Bortner, Thomas N., (Geneva,) r 49, mail 
carrier and farmer 100. 

BORTZ, WM., (Geneva.) harness, whips 

Bossard, Wm. D., (Geneva,) shoemaker. 

BROOKS, AMAZIAH, (Geneva.) r 21, 
supervisor of highways and farmer 130. 

Brooks, David, (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 25. 

BROOKS, DAVID G., (Custards,) r 47, 

Brooks, Henry, (Geneva,) r 14, farmer. 

Brooks, Quintin, (Geneva,) retired far- 
mer. Church. 

Brooks, Robert, (Geneva.) r 29, . farmer 

BROOKS, T. S., (Geneva.) r 2, farmer. 

BROOKS, WM., (Geneva,) r 14, supervisor, 
auditor and farmer 66. 



BROOKS, WM. H., (Geneva,) r 2. farmer 

BROOKS, WM. P., (Custards,) r 41, farmer 

BRUSH, AMOS C. Rkv., (Geneva,) Baptist 

Brush. L.. (Geneva,) r 13, farmer 85. 

Burchfield. Davis. (Geneva,) r 50, carpen- 
ter, school director and farmer 50. 

Caldwell. Alex. W.. (Sheakleyville, Mer- 
cer Co.,) r 48, farmer lOO. 

Caldwell. John. (Sheakleyville, Mercer 
Co.. ) r 45, farmer 100. 

Caldwell. John, (Geneva.) r 12, farmer 70. 

Campbell, Alex., (Custards,) r 42, farmer 

Carman, Cyrus, (Geneva,) wagon maker, 
justice of the peace and farmer 53, 

Carman. James, (Geneva,) r 20, farmer 

CARROLL. ANDREW, (Geneva,) r 6, far- 
mer 150. 

Carroll, Chas., (Geneva,) r 21, farmer. 

Carroll, James, (Geneva,) r 21, farmer. 
i CHAPMAN. EDGAR. (Geneva,) prop, of 
: Grant Hotel, Railroad Station. 

' Cbrest. Benjamin,(Geneva,) mail messen- 
ger, 3Iain. 

Christ. Adam, (Custards,) r 9, farmer,?. 

Christ, Henry, (Custards,) r 9, farmer 175. 

Christ, Henry, (Custards.) r 9, farmer 100. 

Christ. Jonathan D., (Geneva,) wagon 
maker and farmer 115, Main. 

Christ. Levi, (Cu.stards.) r 41, farmer 34. 

Christ. Martin, (Custards,) r 9, farmer. 

Christ. Martin V., (Custards,) r 9, farmer. 

Clark. Alexander, (West Greenwood,) r^, 
farmer 53. 

Clark. James. (Geneva,) farmer. Main. 

Ciark. John, (West Greenwood,) r 25, far- 
mer 40. 

Clark. John R., (West Greenwood,) r 24, 

Clark. Sarah C, (Geneva.) r 6, farmer 100. 

Collins. Alva R., (Geneva,) r IG, farmer 25. 

Collins. Edward H., (Custards.) r 42, far- 
mer 50. 

Collins. L. C, (Geneva. ) farmer 75. 

Comriiiug.4, S. W., (Geneva,) r 49, shoe- 
mukor and farmer 23. 

COOPER. ABRAHAM P., (Geneva,) black- 
smith and farmer 5. Main. 

Corroll, Robert, (Geneva,) r21, farmer 20. 

Coulter, Josifth, (Geneva,) r 49, farmer 26. 

COULTER, JOSlAH J.. (Geneva,) {J. J. 
i^iuilter (fe <'o.,) farmer 59. 

COULTER, J. J.& CO., (Geneva,) {JoHahJ. 

f:< III Iter, C'tum. Strut ton ami Leon V. 

Jf t^aic,) r 2, props. Greenwood Mills, 

(lourintt and grist. 
Crest. Hruson, iCustards, i r 11, farmer 5. 
CriKt. Diiniel, ((ieut^va. ) blui-kHinith and 

Hc-hool director, Main. 
Ctilver. Jonathan, (Qonevu.) r 29. farnuT. 
CulvtT, Nathaalol, (Geneva,) r lU, farmer 

CUSHMAN.ABRAM B..(Geneva. physician 

and (Iru^K'iHt, Main. 
Pavld. Alphoua J., (Geneva,) painter and 

cou.Htable, Main. 
Davis, H»Mijftmin, (Geneva,) r 39. farmer 


Davison, James M., (Geneva.) r 30, farmer 

DeAnnent, Samuel, (West Greenwood,) 

r 32, justice of the peace and farmer 

Dice, Eli, (Custards,) r 41, farmer 37. 
Dice, Henry, (Geneva,) r 3.5, farmer 150. 
Dice, Squire S., (Geneva.) r 35. farmer. 
Digert, Joseph,(Sheakleyville,Mercer Co.,) 

r 60, farmer 20. 
Dunn, Asa. (Geneva,) r 50, farmer 150. 
Dunn, James A., (Custards,) r 7, farmer 

Dunn, Mathew. (Geneva,) r 50, farmer. 
DUNN, WM. H., (Geneva,) r 48, farmer 

Eells, Daniel, (Geneva,) r 24. farmer .56. 
Fiffany, Silas S., (West Greenwood,) r 54, 

farmer 170. 
Fiffany, Wm., (West Greenwood,) farmer 

Finley, Wm., (Geneva,) r 13, farmer 85. 
Fisher, Charles, (Geneva,) shoemaker. 

Fisher. John M. & Co., ( Geneva,) (Benjamin 

Sutton, ) r 20, saw mill. 
Galvin. John, (Geneva.) farmer80. Center. 
Galvin, Wm. W., (Geneva.) telegraph 

operator and borough counsel. Center. 
Garrison, Benjamin, (Geneva.) r 3, farmer. 
GELVIN, ALLEN, (Geneva,) farmer. 
Gill, Francis D. Rev., (Geneva, ) r 22. cler- 
gyman United Brethren and farmer 6. 
Good, Seth M., (West Greenwood,) r 87, 

GOOGE, THOMAS, (Custards,) r 10, far- 
mer 73. 
GRANT HOTEL, (Geneva,) R. R. Station, 

Edgar Chapman, prop. 
Grienels, Gideon, ((ieneva,) r 33, farmer 

Grinel, Samuel, (Geneva,) r 22, farmer 30. 
Grinnell, Benjamin, (Geneva,) r 6, farmer 

Grinnell, G., (Geneva,) r6, farmer. 
Grinnell, John. (Geneva.) r 18. farmer. 
GRINNELL, JOHN E., (Geneva,) r 18, 

farmer 95. 

Grinnell, Mark, (Geneva.) r 18, farmer 8. 
Grinnell, M. B., (Geneva.) r IS. farmer 70. 
Griunels, Morris B., (Geneva,) r 18, farmer 

QrJnnels, Squire, (Geneva,) r 27, farmer 

Hall, John, (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 75. 
Hall, John, (Geneva,) r 21, farmer leases of 

A. Adsit. 50. 
Hamil, R., (Sheakleyville. Mercer Co.,) r 60. 

farmer 75. 
Hamilton. James, (^West Greenwood.) r 32, 

pogtma.stor and farmer 70. 
Hanna. Mokos W., (Geneva.) r 16. shoe- 

niakor and town clerk. 
HarkiiiH. Diivid, (Geneva.) r 6, carpenter 

and fiiriiiitr 50. 
Harkiiis, Kiliniiiid, (Geneva,) r 6, farmer 5<\ 
narkin.H, Michael, ((tem<vu,) r 6. furmer 5 

HAKROUN. DkWITT. (Geneva.) postmaH- 

tor. goneral merchant and burgo88, 


Hawkn, Wm H.. (Ooneva.) r .1. farmor VM). 

Hazon. Ihaac^ (Atlantii*.) r \5, farmer 250 

HICKMAN, JOSEPH, (CuHtards.) r 42, far- 

I mer. 



Hickman, Michael, (Custards,) r42, farmer 

Hood, G. W., (Geneva,) r 35, farmer leases 
of James Seely. 

Hood, James, (Geneva,) r 6, retired far- 

Hood, John N., (West Greenwood,) r 38, 
carpenter and farmer 7. 

Hood, Shortle, (West Greenwood,) r 38, 
farmer 50. 

Hood, Wallace, (West Greenwood,) r 51, 
carpenter and farmer 100. 

JOHNSON, ALBERT, (West Greenwood,) 
r 38, stone mason and farmer 125. 

Kazebee, Joseph W., (Geneva,) r 30, con- 
stable and farmer 70. 

Keener, Wm., (Custards,) r 42, farmer 

Kerr, John M., (West Greenwood,) r 38, 
farmer 100 and leases of K. Logan, 75. 

Klinginsmith, Abraham, (Atlantic,) r 55, 
farmer 340. 

Klinginsmith, Amos, (West Greenwood,) 
r 55, farmer 50. 

Klinginsmith, Caleb, (West Greenwood,) 
r 55, farmer. 

Klinginsmith, Harvey, (Atlantic,) r 55, 

Klinginsmith, Henry, (Geneva,) r 54, far- 
mer 100. 

Klinginsmith, John, (Geneva,) r 54, farmer 

Klinginsmith, Levi L., (Atlantic,) r 55, 
farmer 15 i. 

Klinginsmith, Wm. Ray, (Geneva,) hard- 
ware dealer and school director, 

Larimer, Joseph, (Geneva,) r 3, farmer 

Loper, Abraham C, (Custards,) r 42, far- 
mer 60. 

Loper, David, (Custards,) r 11, farmer 5. 

Loper, James M., (Custards,) r 47, farmer 
leases of L. D. C. Turner, 60. 

Loper, John I., (Geneva,) r 11, farmer 22. 

Loper, Washington, (Geneva,) r 11, school 
director and farmer 75. 

MAGAW, LEON C, (Geneva,) {J. J. Ccml- 
ter cfe Co.) 

MARLEY, JOHN H., (Custards,) r 9, far- 
mer 100. 

MASON, SYLVESTER, (Geneva,) r 23, far- 
mer 35. 

Mathews, Wm., (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 50. 

Mattocks. John W., (Geneva,) r 27, shoe- 

Mattocks, Samuel E., (Geneva,) r 17, car- 
penter and farmer 1. 

Mattocks, Wm. H., (Geneva,) r 36, farmer 

McCartner, James, (Custards,) r 45, far- 
mer 35. 

McCray, Ira, (Geneva,) r 2, miller. 

McDonald, David N., (Custards,) r 43, far- 
mer 60. 

McElwain, Allen, (Custards,) r 42, school 
director and farmer 74. 

McENTIRE, ROBERT U., (Geneva,) mer- 
chant, hotel keeper and farmer 193, 

McHood, Wilson, (West Greenwood,) r26, 
farmer 53. 

McKay, Wm., (Geneva,) station agent and 
telegraph operator. 

r 2, carpenter, cabinet maker and 
farmer 72. 

McMichael, Benton, (Geneva,) r 23, far- 

McMichael, Chas., (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 

McMichael, Corydon, (Geneva,) r 1, farmer 

McMichael, John C, (Geneva,) r 1, farmer 

McMichael, John L., (Geneva,) r 3, car- 

McMICHAEL, RICHARD,(Geneva,) prest. 
of Board of School Directors and far- 
mer 100. 

McMichael, Robert, (Geneva.) farmer. 

McMICHAEL, THOMAS B., (Geneva,) r 1, 

McQuiston, M., (West Greenwood,) r 32, 
farmer 60. 

McQuiston, Wm., (West Greenwood,) r58, 
farmer 40. 

Mellon, Alexander, (Geneva,) r 25, farmer 

Mellon, John,(West Greenwood,) r 25, far- 
mer 100. 

MELLON, WM. J., (Geneva,) r 21, saw and 
grist mills, and farmer 200. 

Miller, Frank, (Custards,) r 9, farmer. 

MiUer, Ira S., (West Greenwood,) r 51, 
farmer 50. 

MHler, Israel, (West Greenwood,) r 31, 
farmer 50. 

Mumford, John N., (Sheakley ville, Mercer 
Co.,) r 54, carpenter and farmer leas- 
es of Mary Tiffany, 90. 

MUMFORD, WM., (Geneva,) r 51, farmer 

Nadler, Henry, (Custards,) r 10, farmer 

Nelson, N., (Custards,) r 48, farmer. 

Newbold, Barzillai, (Geneva,) r 52, farmer 

NEWBOLD, S. A., (Geneva,) r 52, farmer 

Newton, Charles, (Geneva,) r 20, farmer 

Palmer, Aber, (Geneva,) r 21, chair maker. 

PATTERSON, CHAS., (Custards,) r 46, 

PATTERSON, JOSEPH, (Custards,) r 45, 
farmer 200. 


Peterson, Augustus, (Custards,) r 9, far- 
mer 143. 

Peterson, David, (Geneva,) r 51, farmer 50. 

Peterson, Elias, (Geneva,) r 27, farmer 50. 

Peterson, Henry, (Geneva,) r 35, farmer. 

Peterson, James, (Custards,) r 47, farmer 

PETERSON, JOHN, (Geneva,) r 35, far- 
mer 225. 

Peterson, John Jr., (Geneva,) r 40, farmer 

Peterson, John W., (Custards,) r 51, far- 
mer 50. 

Peterson, Jonathan, (Geneva,) r 14, far- 
mer 10. 

Peterson, Levi, (Custards,) r 9, farmer. 

Peterson, Robert, (Custards,) r 47, farmer 

Peterson, Theophilus, (Custards,) r 45, 
farmer 50. 



Peterson, Uriah, (Custards,) r 11, farmer 

Porter, Charles W., (West Greenwood,) r 
55, farmer 20. 

Randolph, Robert F., (Custards,) post- 
master, miller and farmer 56. 

Rath, C. E., (Geneva.) farmer. 

Rath. Jacob. (^Geneva,) r 35, farmer 50. 

Rath, John, (Geneva,) r 38, farmer leases 
of K. L'. .UcEutire, 100. 

Rhodes, Jacob, (Geneva,) r 51, farmer 60. 

Rhodes, Jacob C, (Geneva,) r 51, farmer 

Rilev. G.. CAtlantic,) r 56, farmer. 

farmer 100. 

Rodgers, Charles, (Custards,) r 42, farmer 

Ross. John B.. CGeneva.) r 20, farmer 130. 

Ross, Peter, (Geneva,) wagon maker. Main. 

Ross, Smith, (Geneva,) carpenter and far- 
mer 50, Main. 

Ross, Wm., (Geneva,) wagon maker. Main. 

Russell, Gordon, (Geneva,) r 27, cooper 
and farmer 3. 

Russell, Josiah, (Geneva,) r 27, farmer 47. 

Scott, Mathew, (Custards,) r 44, farmer 
leases 56. 

Seley, Abram L., (Geneva,) r 36, farmer 


Seley, Elliott F., (Geneva,) r 30, farmer 60. 
Seloy, James L., (Geneva.) r 35. township 

treasurer, school director and farmer 

Seley, Samuel C, (Custards,) r36, farmer. 
Seley, Samuel C, (Geneva.) r 36, farmer. 
Shallenberger, Abraham, (Custards,) r 42, 

farmer leases of James W. Findley, 

Sheparson, Orville, (Custards,) r 44, far- 
mer 67 j^. 
Simmons, G. W., (Geneva,) farmer. Main. 
Simmons, George W., (Geneva, t farmer. 
Simmons, John, (Geneva,) r 36, farmer 40. 
Simmons, Nathan, (Geneva,) r 49, farmer 

Slaven, Cyrus P., (Geneva,) r51, farmer 56. 
Slaven, George C, (Geneva,) r 51, farmer 

Smith, David E., (Geneva,) merchant, 

Smith, Peter, (Geneva,) merchant, Geneva 

Station, Main. 
Smock, Chester, (Custards,) r 11, farmer 

Smof'k, Christopher. (Geneva, ) r ^, farmer 
leases of Jesse Williams, 9. 

SMOCK. CYRUS H., (Geneva.) 
Smuck. David, (Custards.) rfl, farmer. 
Smock, Goorue W., (Custard.s, t r '.', farmer 

Smo(!k, Joseph, (Geneva,) r 17, carpenter 

and farmer 7. 
Smock, Ltjonard, (Geneva,) r 53, farmer. 
Smock, Leonard, (Geneva,) r 14, farmer 

Smock, Peter W., (Geneva,) r 14, farmer 

Smock, Rhesa H., (Geneva,) r 6, farmer 

SMOCK, WM.. (Geneva,) oommiHsioner of 

('((iiiit'ftut tnarnh and fiirmfr .V), ("ontor. 
Steiidinan, Jortiiiiiah, ((itMiovii. > r 'J, wiv^^on 

maker and fanner leaH<-H .V) 

Steadman, John, (Geneva,) r 17, farmer. 
STEADMAN, JOHN G., (Geneva,) r 17, 

farmer 50. 
Steadman, Nelson, (Geneva,) farmer 

leases 90. 
Steadman, P., (Geneva,) r 38, school 

director and farmer 98. 
Steadman, Wesley, (Geneva,) r 17, farmer 

STEITZ, PHILIP N., (Geneva,) r 24, farmer 

STUARD, ANDREW J., (Geneva,) r 21, 

farmer 10. 
Stitt, Robert, (Custards,) r 9, farmer 30. 

STRATTON, CHAS., (Geneva,) (</. J. Coul- 
ter & (Jo.) 
Strayer, Lorenzo D., (Geneva,) blacksmith. 

Stright, George W., (Geneva,) r 53, farmer 

leases 130. 
Sutton. Benjamin, (Geneva,) (John M. 

Fhher & Co.,) farmer 100, Main. 
Sutton, Harvey, (Geneva,) r 20, school 

director and farmer 60. 
Sutton. John, (Geneva.) retired farmer, 

Sutton, John M., (Geneva,) blacksmith, 

SUTTON, JOSEPH H.,(Geneva,) engineer, 


SUTTON, REUBEN, (Geneva,) farmer 150, 

Taylor, Jefferson, (Geneva,) r 14, farmer. 
Taylor, Jesse D., (Geneva,) r 36, farmer 

leases of Henry Dice, 37. 
Taylor, Peter H., (Custards,) r 6, farmer 

THATCHER, WM., (Geneva,) r 52, farmer 

Tiffany, Frank, (Geneva,) r 2, tinner. 
Tiffany, George, (Geneva,) tinner. Main. 
Tiffany, James H., (Geneva,) merchant. 

school director and farmer UX), Main. 
Tiffany, Nathan, (Geneva,) farmer !>», 

Turner, L. D. C, (Custards,) r 41, farmer 

TURNER, WM. H., (Sheakleyville, Mercer 

Co.,) r 49, sawyer. 

UNGER, OLIVER P., (Custards,) r 41, 
blacksmith, wagon maker and farmer 

Vaughn, A. J., (Custards,) r 9, justice of 
the peace and farmer 50. • 

Vooru.s. John, (Geneva,) r 21, millwright 
and farmer 10. 

VosUt. Hiram, (Custards,) r 44, farmer 

Waid. Joseph G., (Geneva,) blacksmith. 

Wait, ( )tis. ( Atlantic,) r 58, farmer 100. 

Walp, David, (West Greenwood,) r33. far- 
mer ii>y. 

Wescoiit, Castle, (West Greenwood,) r '2A, 
farmer .'>4. 

Wescuat, George, (Geneva,) r 8, farmer. 

Wesooat, Nathan, (Geneva,) r 2, farmer 

Wo8<'<"it Itichmi>nd, (Geneva,) r 22, ear- 

neiit.T and farmer. 
Wl.V. 'Aim L, (CuHtarils,^ r 44. f»rin.«r 4rt. 
WtUiamH, Abraham, (Geneva.^ r 14, farmer 




'kj* & &iS^ M 







._.„„„_...„„ lie works, 

il ' As A: your jEIa7'dwnre "Dealer for our Fine 
Mf / Mill ^a>p Files Jor San^s, 


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':k^ :^:^*g- 




Published at Titusville every mo7^?iingf Su7idays excepted, 
F'PLICH: $10-00 PEFi. YE^^r^, 

Published every Saturday. Price $2.00 per Year. 



Williams, Asher, ("West Greenwood,) r 55, 

fanner 107. 
Williams, Darius, fSheaklejrville, Mercer 

Co.,) r 48, farmer 50. 
WILLIAMS, DAVID L., (Geneva,) r 2, far- 
Williams, G. W., (Geneva,) r 6, farmer 85. 
Williams, Jacob W., (West Greenwood,) 

Williams, James, (Sheakleyville, Mercer 

Co.,) r 50, farmer 50. 
Williams, James, (Geneva,) r 50. farmer 50. 
Williams. Jesse. (Custards.) r 6. farmer. 
WILLIAMS. JESSE T., (Custards,) r 41, 

farmer 100. 
Williams, John, (West Greenwood,) r 55, 

farmer 200. 
Williams, Jonathan, (Custards,) r 11, 

mason and farmer 12. 
Williams. Joseph, (Geneva,) r 6. farmer 


Williams. Thomas J., (Custards,) r48, far- 
mer 50. 

Williams, William. (Custards.) r 6, farmer 

Williams, WilUiam, (Geneva,) r 54, painter 
and farmer 100. 

Williams, William H. H., (West Green- 
wood.) farmer 50. 

Winans. Daniel E., (Custards,) r 45, car- 
penter and farmer. 

Wood. Chas. P., (Custards,) r 41, farmer 

Wood. David J.. ("Atlantic,) r 37, carpen- 
ter, farmer 20 and leases of James 
Johnson, 130. 

Wood, John. (Geneva,) r 6, farmer 90. 

Wood, John M., (Custards,) r 41, farmer. 
Wood, Lemuel D., (Geneva,) r 6, farmer 

WOOD, SILAS, (Geneva,) justice of the 

peace, school director and farmer 25, 

Woodring, Alex., (Custards,) r 9, harness 


WRIGHT, AARON, (Custards,) r 9, black- 
smith and farmer 30. 

Wright, John H., (Custards,) r 9. black- 

(Post Office Ad(3resses in Parentheses.) 

ExPLAN.VTiON. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies mnd. and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fort' part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

Acker, Lewis P., (Coons Corners,) r 6, far- 
mer 30 and leases 68. 

ADAMS. SAMUEL P., (MeadviUe,) r 59, 
farmer 1 12. 

Adams. William B., (Meadville,) r 5*i, far- 
mer 25 and leases 25. 

ALLEE. ISAAC W., (Saeger.stown,) r 11, 
cheese factory and farmer 130. 

Allee. Parker T., (Saegerstown.) r 11, far- 
mer 175 and, in Cussewago, 50. 

AMIDON, HORACE S.,(Hayfleld,) r 3, far- 
irmr fiO. 

AMIDON. LEWIS R., (Hayfleld,) r 4, far- 
mer 92. 

Ariiistnmg, William, (Saegerstown,) r 11, 
fariieiiter and farmer •JO. 

BAllNES. OEOUGE W.. (MeadvDle.) r 57, 
farmer leaseH of Jno. Caldwell, 125. 

BARTHOLOMEW. JOHN P., (Norrlsvllle,) 

/ IH, furiiH^rSO. 
BeardHlt'y, Haiiuah Mrs., (Hayfleld,) r 88, 

farmer .Vt. 
BE\TTY. HENRY B, (Saegerstown,) r 16. 

Bebe. Aleader E., (Hayflold.) r 81, farmer 


BEEBE. CHARLES E., (Hayfleld,) r 36 
engineer in steam mill. 

BEEBE. PORTER J.. (Hayfleld,) r 35. 
nianuf. of handles, turning, prop, of 
saw mill and farmer 40. 

Black, Eli. heirs of, (Meadville,) r 32, far- 
mers 40. 

BLACK. MARGARET Mrs.. (Meadville,) r 
32. farmer lo. 

Boss, Win., (Saegerstown,) r 14, farmer 20 
and, in Cussewago, 20. 

Bowers. Geo. W., (Saegerstown,) r 13, far- 
mer 2;i. 

BOYD. niKAM M., (Hayfleld,) r 31, eclec- 
tic phyHician. 

Boyer. Stephen, (Saegerstown.) r 29, far- 
mer 2;J. 

Brookbouser, Isaac M., (Saegerstown.) r 
21, farmer 73;^. 

BROOKHorSEH. JACOB, (Saegerstown.) 
r21. farm.T 121. 

Brown, Matthias, (Cooua Comerm,)r3-\ 
fprnier .V). 

Brutegar, Andrew, (Meadville,) r 56, far- 
mer 30. 



4"* S* *»A'S'^^SS 





Also, Ladies', Misses' aM CMldrea's Boots, Slioes mi Gaiters. 


Receives My 


Promptly attended to. 

No. 76 Pine Street, - TITUSVILLE, P A. 






Posters/ Circniars, Bill- Heads! 

Books, Pamphlets, Catalogues &c., &.c., 

^one in Superior Style, on Short JVotice, 
THEOS. "W. G-I^A."^SO:iSr, Proprietor. 



BURNS, CHAS. W., (Coons Corners,) r 28, 

farmer 38. 
BURNS, GEO., (Meadville,) r 25, farmer 

BYERS, FRANCIS M., (Hayfield,) r 35, 

Byers. John P..rHayfield,) r35, shoemaker 

and farmer 43^. 
Cain, Ebenezer, (Hayfield,) r 36, mason 

and farmer 2. 
CAIN. JOHN F., (Hayfield,) r 46, farmer 

31 K- 
CAIN, ORRA M., (Hayfield,) r 36, farmer 


CALVIN, MATTHEW A., (Meadvme,)r62, 
farmer 107. 

CAMPBELL, WM. S., (Venango,) r 19, far- 
mer 5<). 

CARMAN. LOIS A. Mas., (Mosiertown,) r 
tj. farmer 45. 

Carman, Samuel, (Mosiertown,) r 7. far- 
mer 100. 

CARR, HARVEY L., (Hayfield,) r 3. farmer 

Cease, Daniel, (Mosiertown,) r 6, farmer 

Cease, Jacob, (Coons Corners,) r 6, farmer 

Ceasp. Joseph, (Coons Corners,) r 6, farmer 

Cease. Samuel, (Coons Corners,) r 30, far- 
mer 50. 

CEASE, THOMAS J.. (MeadviUe,) r 64, 
butcher and farmCT 30. 

Chamberlin. Ellen Mrs., (Coons Corners,) r 
31, farmer 28. 

Clancy. John, heirs of, (Hayfield,) r 51, 
farmers 88. 

Clancy. Michael, (^Meadville,) r 49, farmer 
f).") and, in Summit, 25. 

Clark, Mary Mrs.. (Coons Corners,) r31, 
farmer 25. 

CLOW. FRANCIS.(Hayfleld,) r35. butcher. 

Cole, Conrad, (Coons Corners.) r 31, far- 
mer 3. 

Cole, H. A. Mrs., (Coons Corners,) r 29, 
farmer 75. 

COLE. JOHN, (Havfleld.) r 52, farmer 50. 

Cole, Martin L.,( MeadviUe,) r 32, farmer 

COLE. OLIVER B., fHayfield,)r47, farmer 

Cole, Wm., (Coons Corners,) r 32, farmer 

Collam. Jonathan, heirs of, (Saegerstown, ) 
r 16, farmers 117. 

Conrtlar, Pet<'r. (Hayfield.) r 53. farmer 39. 

Consler, Hiram, (Hayfield,) r 55, farmer 8. 

CONSLEY, LEWIS, (MeadviUe,) r 51, far- 
mer 8. 

COON, DANIEL, (Hayfield.) r 45, farmer 

Coou. John H., (Hayfi.'ld,! r :i8. farmer 28. 

Coon. Win. II.. (HMyfi.<ld.) r 15, farmer 50. 

Cooper, Thomas, (Hayfield,) r 89, farmer 

Cotton, John 8., (Hayfield,) r 39, farmer 

Cotton, LaviuuB C, (Hayfield,) r 88, far- 
mer. "M. 

Craiii. IlRrrv. rllayfleld.) r 4. farmer 189. 

Crawford. John, (Saeg«*r8town,) r 11, far- 
mer 82. 

Crosby, EUjah D., (Coons Corners,) r 33, 
farmer 62. 

CROSBY, MOSES, (Coons Comers,) r 9, 
farmer 25. 

CURTIS, SCOTT. (NorrisviUe.) r 43, far- 
mer leases of Chester W. Morse, bu. 
and owns in Summerhill. 35. 

CURTIS, STENNETTG., (Coons Comers,) 
r 6, cooper and farmer 60. 

Cutshall. Jeremiah, (MeadviUe.) r 25, far- 
mer ')5. 

DAVIS, JOHN A., (MeadviUe,) r25, farmer 

Dearborn, Geo. W., (NorrisviUe,) r 43. far- 
mer 10 and. in Summerhill. 14. 

Dearborn. Walter D., (Hayfield.) r 6, shoe- 
maker and farmer 5. 

Decter, Henry, (Saegerstown,) r 22, farmer 

Deeter, John, (Coons Comers.) r 31, farmer 
40. " 

Deeter, Reuben, (Coons Corners,) r 31, far- 
mer 20. 

DeForest. Abram, (Hayfield.) r 31, grist, 
saw. and lath mills, and farmer KH). 

Denny. James, (Harmonsburgh. ) r 60, {icith 
Walter and Ji>.'<ej,h, ) farmer 450. 

Denny, Joseph, (Harmonsburph.) r 60, 
(irith Walter and Jamea,) farmer450. 

Denny, Walter, (Harmonsburgh.) r 60, 
iuith Joseph and James,) farmer 450. 

Deross, H., (Meadville.) r 62. farmer 25. 

DeROSS. HENRY, (MeadviUe,) r 62, far- 
mer 110. 

Devore. Robert B., (Coons Corners,) r 30, 
farmer 80. 

DEVORE. SILAS, (Coons Corners,) r 31, 
farmer 20. 

Dickson. James C, (Hayfield,) r 31, mill- 
wright, carpenter and farmer 19. 

Dickson, Robert, (MeadvUle.) r 21, farmer 

Drake, Denio, (Coons Comers,) r 31, farmer 

DUNN, LEWIS D., (Coons Corners.) post- 
master, grocer, prop, of hotel and 
farmer 10. 

DUNN. PHILIP, (Coons Corners,) r 33. 
farmer 50. 

DUNN. THOMAS H., (Coons Corners. )r 33, 

farmer 50. 
Dunn. Walter Q., (Coons Corners.) r 31, 

Fish. Hoyal A.. (Havfleld. )(/.«'/»• r«.r.C- Fi^^h.) 
Fisk, Charley A., (flavUeld.) r 5o, farmer 


FUck, John, (Saegerstown,) r 17, farmer 

FUshor. Jacob, (Saegerstown.) r 13, shoe- 

Foblo. Johi;. (Safgorst<iwu,>r 9, farmer .10. 

Fon«man, Houry, ^MeadviUe,) r3.1, farmer 

Forman, (ten.. (MeadvUle.) r 61. fanner &t. 

p'ornmn. H»<iiry. i MeadviUe. i r»»4. farmer 1. 

Furuian. Sarah Miss, (MeadviUe,) r 64, far- 
mer 1. 

KouMt, Henry. (.Saegerstown.) r 11. black- 
HUiith and farmer 10. 

Fox, Joseph, iSaogorstown.) r 21, fanner 

Frantz, Abraham, (Saegerstown, ) r 7, far- 
mer 117. 



Frantz, Tillman, (Saegerstown.) r 7, far- 
mer 60. 

Frasier, Roderick, (Meadville,) r 64, far- 
mer 68. 

FRAZIER, JOHN S., (Coons Corners,) r 
64, farmer 15!). 

Fry, Josiah, (Hayfield,) r 3, farmer 50. 

GAUT, CURTIS E., (Hayfleld,) r 36, far- 
mer 175. 

Geehr, Wm. P., (Saegerstown,) r 16, far- 
mer 9. 

GEHR, PERRY, rMeadville,) r 35, farmer 
leases of Mrs. Lizzie Clapp, 94, aod 
owns in Summit, 40. 

George. , (Saegerstown,) {Horn & 


Glancey, , (Hayfield,) {Rogers <& Glan- 
ce ij.) 

Glancy, James, ("Hayfield,) r 36, farmer 30. 

Groff, Jane E. Mrs., (Saegerstown,) r 21, 
farmer 20. 

Hannak, James K., (Meadville,) r 64, 

Harroun, Sarah A. Mrs., (Hayfield.) r 4, 
farmer 25. 

HARTMAN, JOHN, (Meadville,) r 26, far- 
mer 200. 

Heasley. John H., (Saegerstown,) r 22. far- 
mer leases of Reuben Smith, 100. 

HELBIG. EDWARD, (Hayfield,) r 31, boot 
and shoemaker and farmer 1. 

HERRING, PETER, (Meadville,) r 63, far- 
mer works farm of Amaziah Rice, 60, 
and, in Vernon, 40. 

Hickernell, David, (Saegerstown,) r 12, 
farmer 96. 

Hickernell, Eli, (Saegerstown,) r 12, far- 
mer 130. 

Hickernell, Frederick, (Saegerstown,) r 
12, farmer 50 and, in Cussewago, 32. 

Hickernell, Lewis, (Saegerstown,) r 12, 
farmer 80. 

Himebaugh, Hiram, (Venango,) r 17, far- 
mer 48. 

HIMEBAUGH, JACOB, (Saegerstown,) r 
16. farmer 133. 

HIMEBAUGH, JOHN F., (Venango,) r 17, 
farmer, in Venango, 59. 

Himebaugh, Solomon, (Coons Corners,) r 
31, farmer S8. 

Hites, Harrison C, heirs of, (Mosier- 
town,^ r 7, farmer 60. 

Hites, Jacob L., (Mosiertown,) r 5, farmer 

Hites, Samuel C, (Mosiertown,) r 7, far- 
mer 53. 

HOPKINS, HENRY, (Coons Corners,) 
{Hopkins & Rick.) 

HOPKINS & RICK, (Coons Corners,) 
{Henry Hopkins and Jacob R. Rick.,) 

Horn & George, ("Saegerstown,) r 33, saw 
mill and farmers 160. 

Houser, Christian, (Saegerstown,) r 7, far- 
mer 100. 

Hower, Jacob, (Saegerstown,) r 13, farmer 

Hower, Samuel, (Saegerstown,) r 15, far- 
mer 100. 

Huffman, John W., (Saegerstown,) r 16, 
farmer 17. 

HUNT, JOHN C, (Hayfield,) r 31, general 
merchant and farmer 2}^. 

INGALS, DARIUS C, (NorrisviUe,) r 12, 
carpenter and farmer 27. 

Ingols, Joseph R., (Norrisville,) r 39, far- 
mer 90. 

IRWIN, EZRA, (Coons Comers,) r 32, far- 
mer 85. 

Irwin, Finley E., (Coons Corners,) r 32, 
farmer 80. 

JOHNSON, JAMES, (Hayfield,) {Skeel <k 

r 57, farmer 15 and, in Vernon. 67. 

Jones, Eseck, (Meadville,) r 32, shoe- 
maker and farmer 3. 

JONES, JAMES M., (Meadville,) r 61, saw 
mill and farmer 90. 

Jones, Jasper A., (Hayfield,) r 39. farmer 2 
and, in Summerhjll, 50. 

Kaler, George L., (Coons Corners,) r .5. 
farmer IS. 

Kaler, John, (Coons Corners,) r 6. farmer 

KALER, SAMUEL R., (Coons Corners.) r 

6, undertaker and farmer 50. 
Karnes. John P., (Meadville.) r 24, farmer 

leases of John C. Sims, 39. 
Kelly, Stilman, (Harfield,) r 35. farmer 125. 
Kepler, Jacob, (Venango,) r 19, farmer 

KEPLER, JOHN H., (Venango,) r 19, 

KERN, ROBERT T., (Saegerstown,) r 10, 

farmer 80. 
KILDAY, JAMES A., (Meadville,) r 32, far- 
mer 96. 
KILMER, HENRY, (Coons Corners,) r 28, 

farmer 98. 
Kimple, Edwin, ("Hayfield,) r 40, farmer 

Knapp, Horace C, (Hayfield,) r 39, farmer 

Lankton, Henry, (Hayfield,) r 31, farmer 

Lattimer, John L., (Meadville.) r 26, 


LEFEVER, ADAM A., (Meadville,) r 33, 

Lefever, Benjamin, (Hayfield,) {Lefever & 

Lefever & Fish, (Hayfield,) {Benjamin 
Lefever and Royal A. Fish.) r 53. grist, 
saw, lath and shingle mills, and far- 
mers 15. 

Lefever, George L., (Hayfield,) r 35, far- 
mer 187. 

Lefever, Joseph R., (Hayfield,) r 4, far- 
mer 60. 

Lefever, Leander F., (Hayfield,) r 36, far- 
mer 72. 

Lefever, M.Mrs., (Hayfield,) r 36, farmer 

Lefever, Rebecca Mrs., (Hayfield,) r 44, 
farmer 100. 

Lefever, Washington, heir&.of,(Meadville,) 
r 36, farmer 100. 

Lefever, William D., (Hayfield,) r 35, far- 
mer 130. 

LEONHART, THEODORE, (Mosierto-.vp,) 

r 6. farmer 40. 
Lewis, Geo., (Saegerstown,) r 11, farmer 

Lewis, Roswell, (Meadville,) r 64, farmer 




Lilly, Henry P., (Mosierto'wn,) r5, farmer 

Line. Aurora B., (Hayfield.) r 35, farmer 

Line. Gabriel L., (Hayfield.) r 35, farmer 

LIXE, JEFFERSON A., (Hayfield,) r 35, 

farmer 62. 
Line. Walter S., (Hayfield,) r 35, farmer 60. 
Little, Henry, (Hayfield,) r 35, farmer 47. 
Luce. Henry, (Saegerstown,) r 16, farmer 

Ludwig, Henry, (Meadville,) r 55, farmer 

Mahoney, John, (Coons Comers,) r 6, far- 
mer 100. 
Mahoney, Mathew, ^Hayfield.) r 5, farmer 

Mahony, John P., (Hayfield.) r 6, farmer 

MARSHALL, CLINTON, (Coons Corners,) 

r 31, farmer 43. 
Martin, Chas., (Saegerstown,) r 20, farmer 

Martin, Chas. A., (Saegerstown,) r 29, far- 
mer 25. 
Mason. Elias, (Saegerstown,) r 22, farmer 

Mason, Horace C, (Saegerstown,) r 22, 

farmer leases of Elias, 65. 
MASON, SAMUEL D., (Saegerstown,) r 22, 

Mason. Willard M., (Saegerstown,) r 11, 

farmer 48. 
McBride, William, (Hayfield,) r3.% farmer 

leases 15, 
McGill, Chas., (Saegerstown,) r 22, farmer 

McGill, Wm.. (Saegerstown.) r 21, farmer 

7u and leases of Henry Beatty, 100. 
McGinns. Samuel J., (Coons Corners,} r 29. 

farmer 10. 
Mcintosh, James, (Meadville,) r59, farmer 

McMillen, James, (Hayfield,) r 4, farmer 

McMILLEN, JOHN, (Hayfield,) r4, farmer 

McMillen, Sylvester S., (Hayfield,) r 37. 

farmer 44. 
McNutt, James, (Meadville.) r .56, farmer 

McNUTT, JOSEPH, (Meadville,) r 56, la- 
Middaugh, John E., (Hayfield,) r 6, farmer 

Minneley, George, (Hayfield,) r 52, farmer 

leases of Mrs. Eliza Cain, 14u. 

MOON, STEPHEN D., (Hayfield,) r 47, far- 
mer 70. 
Moor, CliDton P., (Meadville,) r 32, farmer 

Mo«)r. John H., (Meadville,) r 32, farmer 

Mon«hf)n8e, Edmond R., (Hayfield.) r 4, 

farmor 300. 
MOHKIIorsE, GILBERT, (H(iyHoId.)r 39, 

fjiruior 5<i. 
MorehouHo, William Mrs.. (Hayfield,) r 89, 

furm«>r ^J. 
Morris. Richard, (.M«'adviUe.) r 33, farmer 

MORRIS. WM. J.. (MoadvilJo.) r M, joiner 

and famu«r 2. 

MORSE, JAMES E., (Hayfield,) r 36, 

Morse. John M., (Hayfield,) r 35, saw, 

stave, shingle and planing mills, and 

farmer \%. 
MORSE. STEPHEN W., (Hayfield,) r 36, 

farmer 60. 
MORSE, WM. H., (Hayfield.) r 36. laborer. 

MORSE, WILLIAM V.. (Hayfield.) r 45, 
saw, shingle and lath mills, corn 
cracker and turning lathe, farmer 260 
and. in Rome, 106. 

Mosbaugher, Andrew, (Meadville,) r 36, 
farmer .50. 

Mosbaugher. Jacob, (Meadville,) r 56, 
farmer 35. 

Moseer, David, (Meadville.) r 26, farmer 43. 

Mosier, Archibald T., (Venango,; r 15, far- 
mer 5i). 

Mosier, William, (Hayfield,) r 51, farmer 

MUDGE, CHARLES. (MeadviUe.) r 63, 
farmer leases of Hibbard C. Terrill. 80. 

Newhard, Chas., (Saegerstown,) r 24, far- 
mer 31. 

Newhard, Jonas, (Saegerstown,) r 21, far- 
mer 56 and, in Summerhill, 50. 

Newhard. Paul, (Coons Corners,) r 6, car- 
penter and farmer 10. 

NISLEY, JACOB, (Saegerstown,) r 14, 
farmer 90 and, in Cussewago, 4. 

OSBURN, EDWARD F., (Saegerstown.) r 

24. farmer 127. 
Palmer, Samuel B., (Hayfield,) r 6, farmer 

PALxVIER. STEPHEN T., (Coons Corners.) 

r 29, brick and stone mason, and far 

mer 28. 
Pangburn, Edgar D., (Coons Corners,) r 6, 

carriage maker. 
Parker. Lucinda Mrs., (Hayfield.) r 55. 

farmer 7. 
PATTERSON. ROBERT G., (Hayfield,) r 

35, farmer 40. 
PAYNE. PHILETUS, (Saegerstown,) r 16, 

farmer 3-3. 
Payne, Washington, (Saegerstown,) r 16, 

farmer 33. 

PEIFFER, HENRY, (Venango,) r 18, far- 
mer 57. 

Peters, Isaac, (Venango,) r 17, farmer 39, 
Peters, John. (Saegerstown,) r 16, farmer 

PETERS. LEVI, (Saegerstown,) r 16, far 

mer 46. 

PETTIS, GEORGE, (Saegerstown,) r 21 

farnu»r 21. 
Potter, Daiiit'l N., (Saegerstown,) r 11 

farmer leases 17. 
Quay. Robert, (Saegerstown,^ r 16, farmer 

Ratenauer, Joseph, (Meadville.) r 25, far 

intT 7.'">. 
R6lrh»«l, William, (Saegerstown.) r 9, far 

riuT 1(K'<. 
Reynion\ Kroderiok, ( Hayfield. > r 41 

hut<'her and farmer II. 
ReyiioldM. Gourge W., (Hayfield.) r 35, far 

mer .'tt. 
REYNOLDS. NELSON Rev.. (Rundells.) 

r 11. j)aKt<>r of Ziutis Churfh. 
REYNOLDS. PHILIP D., (Hayfield,) r 35, 

farmer 25. 



REYNOLDS, THOMAS C, (Hayfield,) r25, 
farmer 50. 

Rhoads, Elias,(Coons Corners,) r6, farmer 

RICE, AMAZIAH, (Meadville,) r 63, far- 
mer 60 and, in Vernon, 40. 

Richel, Henry S., (Mosiertown,) r 5, far- 
mer 35. 

Rick, Henry, (Coons Corners,) r 35, shoe- 

Rick, Jacob, (Coons Corners,) r 6, shoe- 
maker and farmer 3. 

RICK, JACOB R., (Coons Corners,) {Hop- 

RICKARD, HENRY, (Coons Corners,) r 6, 
farmer 50. 

Rickard. John, (Coons Corners,) r 6, far- 
mer 69. 

RICKARD, SIMEON, (Coons Corners,) r 6, 

RIDELL, WILLIAM, (Hayfield,) r 38, car- 
penter and joiner, and farmer 28. 

Robbins, Milton J., (Hayfield,) r 6, farmer 

Rockwell, Harvey, (Hayfield,) r 45, farmer 

ROCKWELL, LYMAN K., (Harmons- 
burgh,) r 55, farmer 100. 

Rogers, Edward, (Coons Corners,) r 30, 
farmer 50. 

Rogers & Glancey, (Hayfield,) r 60, cheese 

Rogers, Thomas, (Coons Corners,) r 6, 
farmer 75 and, in Cussewago, 40. 

Rowrlf, Joseph, (Meadville,) r 57, farmer 

RUInDEL, THEODORE B., (Hayfield,) r 4, 
farmer 177. 

RUNDEL, TRUMAN, (Rundells,) r 4, far- 
mer 160. 

ners,) r 31, farmer 71. 

SATTERLEE, RUSSELL W., (Hayfield,) r 
31. butcher, meat dealer and farmer 

Schlosser, Josiah, (Hayfield,) r 45, farmer 

Schlosser, Manasseh, (Saegerstown,) r 11, 
farmer leases of Mrs. Mary, 68. 

Sealey, David, (Saegerstown,) r 11, farmer 
leases 7'5. 

Seavy, Francis, (Seagerstown,) r 13, far- 
mer 145 and, in Cussewago, 65. 

Seavy, Harriet N. Mrs., (Saegerstown,) r 
16, farmer 67. 

Seavy, Samuel, (Saegerstown,) r 16, far- 
mer leases of Mrs. L. Freeman, 75. 

Seavy, Wm , (Saegerstown,) r 22, farmer 
leases of Mrs. Mary Brookhouser, 50. 

Seavy, Wm. E., (Saegerstown,) r 16, far- 
mer 50. 

SELTER, AUGUSTUS, (Meadville,) r 56, 
farmer leases of John Snell, 12, and of 
Samuel Adams, 30. 

Sewel, Rebecca Mrs., (Venango,) r 15, far- 
mer 75. 

Shafer. Adam, (Coons Corners,) r 31, far- 
mer 40. 

Shafer, Henry B., (Saegerstown,) r 21, far- 

Shafer, Michael, (Meadville,) r 24, farmer 

SHAFFER, HENRY B., (Saegerstown,) r 
20, farmer 150. 


r 64, farmer 1. 
Shea, John, (Norrisville,) r 43, farmer 

leases of John Chapin, 20, and owns 

in Summerhill, 20. 
Shoeepe, Solomon, (Coons Corners,) r 27, 

SKEEL, EDWARD S., (Hayfield,) {Skeel 

& Johnson,) farmer 4. 
Skeel, Eliab, (Hayfield,) rSl, post master. 
SKEEL & JOHNSON. (Hayfield,) (Edroard 

5. Skeel and James Johnson,) r 31, 
steam saw, shingle, lath and planing 
mills, carriage and blacksmith shops. 

SKELY, SAMUEL, (Hayfield,) r 37, farmer 
leases of Robert Kelley, 45. 

Smith, Alex. G., (Meadville,) r 61, shoe- 
maker and farmer 11;!^. 

Smith, Arunah M., (Rundells,) r 41, farmer 

Smith, Calvin, (Hayfield,) r 44, butcher. 

SMITH, FERNANDO C, (Norrisville,) r 
42 farmer 120 

SMITH. FREDERICK K., (Meadville,) r 
64, farmer 65. 

Smith. Henry B.. (Coons Corners,) r 33, 
carpenter and farmer 68. 

Smith, Jacob, (Venango,) r 19, farmer 96. 

Smith, James, (Rundells,) r 2, farmer 125. 

SMITH, JAMES, (Saegerstown,) r 16, far- 
mer 98. 

Smith, James, (Meadville,) r 64, farmer 
leases of John Snvder, 2. 

SMITH. JUDSON S., (Coons Corners,) r 27, 
farmer 37. 

Smith, William A., (Rundells,) r 2, farmer 

SNYDER, AMOS, (Saegerstown,) r 11, 
tanner and farmer 51. 

Snyder, Daniel, (Coons Corners,) r 27, far- 
mer 40. 

Snyder, Edward, (Hayfield,) r31, tanner 
and farmer 20. 

Snyder, Henry, (Meadville,) r 64, farmer 

Snyder, Israel Z. T., (Saegerstown,) far- 
mer, in Cussewago, 30. 

Snyder, John, (Coons Corners,) r 27, far- 
mer 2. 

Snyder, Stephen, (Saegerstown,) r 9, far- 
mer 63 and. in Cussewago, 25. 

Spencer, Hiram, (Hayfield,) r 31, general 
merchant and farmer 2X- 

STALERY, CHARLES, (Coons Corners,) r 

6, farmer 47. 

Staley, John, (Coons Corners,) r 32, farmer 
leases 8n. 

Stanford. Martin, (Norrisville,) r 42, far- 
mer 30 and, in Summerhill, 70. 

STANFORD, MILTON O., (Norrisville,) r 
41, farmer works for Martin. 

ST CLAIR, WILLIAM, (Hayfield,) r 38, far- 
mer 5. 

STEBBINS. LOT D., (Mosiertown,) r 5, 
farmer 180. 

Sterling, David, (Meadville,) r 62, farmer 

Stewart, Isaac, (Hayfield,) r 3, farmer 25. 

Stockton. James L., (Mosiertown,) r 5, far- 
mer 75. 

Stockton, Wm. L., (Saegerstown,) r27, far- 
mer 70. 

Stoke, Maria Mrs., (Coons Corners,) r 27, 
farmer 40. 



STRAW, AMASA J., (Saegerstown,) r 19, 

STRAW, AZARIAH E., (Saegerstown,) r 
18, farmer 50. 

Straw, H. B., (Venango,) r 18, mason and 
farmer 30. 

Straw, Michael, (Saegerstown,) r 19, far- 
mer 135. 

Terry, John M., (Hayfield,) r 36, farmer 

Thompson, James, (Hayfield,) r 50, farmer 

TORRY, DAVID A., (Venango,) r 19, far- 
mer 40. 

Trace, Jacob, (Saegerstown,) r 21, farmer 

Tryer, Michael, (Meadville,) r 56, farmer 

Waggoner. Christian, (Meadville,) r 25, far- 
mer 50. 

WASSON. HARRISON, (Coons Corners,) r 
33, farmer 80. 

Watson, Conrad, (Rundells,) r 40, farmer 

Watson, George W., (Hayfield, )r 4, farmer 

WATSON, JOHN C, (Hayfield,) r 4, 

Watson, William, (Hayfield,) r 4, farmer 
j 64 and, in Summerhill, 50. 
I WELLER, FRANK, (Hayfield,) r 35, farmer 
j 86. 

I Whipple, Ambro, (Hayfield,) r 4, farmer 
I 130. 

' Whipple, Ebenezer, (Hayfield,) r 4, farmer 
I 20. 

Whipple. Margaret Mrs., (Hayfield,) r 4, 
i farmer 1. 

' White. William D., (Meadville.) r 58, far- 
I mer 50. 

. Wilder, Sylvester W., (Norrisville,) r 39, 
I farmer 135. 

Williams, Michael, (Coons Comers,) r 5, 
I farmer 50. 
Wilson, James A., (Hayfield,) r 31, house 

Wilson, Reading, (Meadville,) r 25, black- 
smith and farmer 60. 
Wood, Chauncey, (Hayfield,) r 6, farmer 

Woodcock, Almon, (Meadville,) r 27, far- 
mer 30. 
Woting, Stephen. (Saegerstown,) r 13, far- 
mer leases 109. 
Yocum, Frank, (Meadville,) r 26, farmer 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Adams, Chas. F., (Meadville,) r 2, farmer i 

Alhn. Ethan, (Meadville,) r 12, farmer 31. 
ALLEN, HUGHB.,(Freuchtowu,)r78, far- 
mer 100. 
ArniKtrong. Wm., (Mead Cornem,) r 53, 

farmer 65. 
Aulbuch, Henry, (Meadville,) r 70, farmer 

Atilbuch, Nicholas, (Meadville,) r 72, far- 

int»r IH. 
iJaird, David. (Meadville,) r 74, farmer 67. 
Hainl Wm. M.,(. Meadville,) r82, farinor 15. 
Hall, .John, (.Mpudville.) r 7, farmer leases 

of John Krow, !i5. 
nan<Toft. (ir()V»< P., (Meadvillo,)r7, fanner 

It'HsoH of Dr. Win. Hunter, 22. 
H.\NKS, .]( )S., ( Meadvilli', i r TV,, nwiHon. 
Hiirrctt, Jano Mrs., ^Moadvillf,; r 14, fur- 

inor .'>0. 
HAKKKTT, SAMUEL, (..Moudvllle.) r 14. 

fanner 110. 

Battles, Horace, (Meadville.) r 56, farmer 

leases of C Homer IJrawloy, 39. 
BEACH, LAUREN C.,(MeadTiIlo,)r 3, Ufe 

insurance agent. 
BEATTY bi CO., (Meadville,) {UH M. and 
liobtrt P. Bealtu,) r 4, groceries and 
provisions, 47 North Main St., Mead- 
BEATTV, LEVI M., (Moadvllle.) r 4, 

(lifiitty if- Td.,) fanner 5.}. 
BEATTY, H< )HKKT P., ( .Mfudvillo,)(/y<J./«j^ 

.t Co.,) r 4, f armor 40. 
Beaty, David, (.Meadville,) r 33, farmer 

leuSHriuf A. Oaks, 61. 
Beoknmn, John, (Shaws Landiufc,) r 67, 
furtiiiT l*'<N of Uol))>rt Buchanan, 1 10. 
Budox. Francis, vFrouohtowu,) r 49, far- 

nu«r 4(1. 
Bedox. KranoU Jr., (Freuohtown,) r 49, 

fanner 'Jit. 
Boorbower, Geo. A., (MoadTlllo,) r 5W, far- 
mer .'>0. 

p — 

Oakford & Hood;, only Practicable Hatters in 



Beerbower, Jacob, (Meadville,) r 74, far- 
mer 7, 

BenniQghofE, Geo., (Meadville,) r 3, far- 
mer 8'). 

Bergeman, Frederick, (Meadville,) r 70, 
farmer 94. 

Berly, John C, (Freachtown.) farmer 35. 

Bertliolemy, Sebastian, (Frenchtown,) r 
80, farmer 50. 

Bile, Frederick, (Meadville.) r 66, farmer 


Bisson, Daniel, (Meadville,) r 70, farmer 

Bisson, Frank. (Meadville,) r 72, farmer 50. 

Boil, Sylvester, (MeadvUle,) r 63, farmer 

Bondot, Joseph, (Mead Corners,) r 28, far- 
mer 32. 

Bonner, John H., (Meadville.) r 75, farmer 
leases of J. Stainbrook, 30. 

Boyd, James, (Meadville,) r 13, carpenter 
and owns 50. 

Bradshaw, John C, (Meadville,) r 62, car- 

Braley, Nathaniel, (Mead Corners,) r 54, 
farmer 50. 

Brandon, James, (Meadville,) r 62, farmer 

Brawley, C. Homer. (Meadville,) r 68, far- 
mer 106 and leases of Wm. R. Jr., 103. 

BRAWLEY. FRANCIS, (Meadville,) r 77, 
farmer 110. 

Brawley, John R., (Meadville,) r 78. far- 
mer 220. 

Brawley, Wm. R., (Meadville,) r 77, jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer 100. 

Braymer, John, (Blooming Valley,) r 22, 
farmer 64. 

Braymer. Leland. (Blooming Valley,) r 22, 
thresher and farmer 30. 

Braymer, Wm. L., (Blooming Valley,) r 
18, thresher and farmer 50. 

Breed, John F., (Meadville,) r 15, farmer 

Brooks, Henry W., (Meadville,) r 31. light- 
ning rod agent and farmer leases of 
Avery Oaks, 55. 

Brown, Corresta Mrs., (Meadville,) r 29, 
owns S}4. 

Brown. John B., (Frenchtown,) r 47, far- 
mer 94. 

Buchanan, David & Wm., (Meadville,) r 67, 
farmer 120. 

Burchfield, James, (Meadville,) r 67, black- 
smith and farmer leases of O. Lind- 
ley's heirs. 160. 

Burns. Horatio A., (Meadville,) r2, farmer 
leases of Gill heirs, 300. 

Burns, John, (Meadville,) r 30, farmer 15. 

BURNS, SHELDON R.. (Meadville,) r 2, 
farmer 3 and leases of Mrs. Jane 
Bemus, 100. 

Bush, Geo.. (Meadville,) r 72, farmer 13. 

BYAM, CHAS., (Meadville,) r 68, carpen- 
ter and joiner, and farmer 48. 

Canfleld, Daniel W., (Meadville,) r 67, far- 
mer 80. 

Carman, Sarah, (Meadville,) r 7, owns 8. 

Carroll, C. C, (Meadville,) r 7, {Carroll & 
Moore,) dentist and physician. Chest- 
nut St., Meadville, owns 9. 

Carskadden, Thomas R., (JVIeadville,) r 12, 
farmer leases of John McClintock, 150. 

Chalow, Frank, (Frenchtown,) r81, farmer 

Chapman, James F., (Meadville,) r 65, plas- 
terer., Benj. F., (Mead Corners,) r 26, far- 
mer leases of Wm., 75. 

Chase, Chas. N., (MeadviUe,) r 36, farmer 

Chase. Geo.. (Meadville,) r 63, farmer 114. 

Chase, Samuel N., (Meadville,) r 37, 

CHASE, S. NEWTON, (Meadville,) r 26, 
farmer 75. 

Chase. Wm. S., (Meadville,) r 28, carpenter 
and farmer 60. 

Clark, Albertus, (Mead Corners,) r 25, far- 
mer 40. 

Clark, Asa M., (Blooming Valley,) r 18, far- 
mer 55. 

CLARK, FRANK K., (Blooming Valley,) r 
18, dealer in wooden ware and farmer 

CLARK, IRA D., (Meadville,) r 12, farmer 
leases of Clinton CuUum, 90. 

Clark. John, (Meadville,) r 67, farmer 70. 

Clark, Samuel C, (Meadville,) r 3, carpen- 

CLARK, WATSON, (Blooming Valley,) r 
18. carpenter and farmer 46>^. 

CLEMENS, WM., (Mead Corners,) r 46, 
manuf . and dealer in leather and lum- 
ber, and owns 160. 

COCHRAN, JAMES B., (Meadville,) r 67, 
stock raiser and farmer. 

town,) r 49, pastor St Hippolytus 

COLE, DANIEL G., (Meadville,) r 6, far- 
mer leases of John Otterstatter, 42. 

Cole, Dennis E., (Meadville,) r 67, farmer 

Cole, Jacob, (Blooming Valley.) r 21, far- 
mer 90. 

Compton, David, (Meadville,) r 68, farmer 

COMPTON, DAVID P., (Meadville,) r 68. 
insurance agent and farmer leases of 
David, 140. 

Compton, John B., (Meadville.) r 67, 
{Compton (&3/cZay,) lawyer and insur- 
ance agent. 

Conrad, Elizabeth, (MeadviUe,) r 81, owns 

Conreux, Francis, (Frenchtown,) r 49, far- 
mer 61. 

CONREUX. GUSTAV, (Frenchtown,) 
( Woodring & Conreux.) 

Confess, Lewis, (Frenchtown,) r 51, far- 
mer 50. 

Cooper, Nicholas, (MeadviUe,) r 7J4, 

CUNNINGHAM, JAMES, (MeadviUe,) r 65, 
mason, bricklayer and plasterer. 

Cunningham, Wm., (MeadviUe,) r 17, far- 
mer 85. 

CUSTARD, GEO. W., (MeadviUe.) r 66, 
farmer 70. 

CUSTEAD. JOSEPH J., (MeadviUe,) r64X, 
nurseryman, florist and farmer 100. 

Dahl, Daniel, (MeadviUe,) r 58. farmer 40. 

Daniels, Warren J P., (Mead Corners.) r 
39, farmer 50. 

Davis, Alex. L., (MeadviUe,) r 75, farmer 

the Oil Region, Store Fertig Block, Titusyi'jle, Pii. 



Davis, Jas H..(Meadville.) r 75, farmer 175. 

Delecour, Lewis. (Meadville,) r 74, farmer 

DEMAISON, GEO., (Frenchtown,) r 49. 
farmer 100. 

Demaison, Geo., (Frenchtown,) r 51, far- 
mer 90. 

Demaison. Nicholas, (Frenchtown,) r 52, 
farmer 52. 

Demaison, Theophilus,(Frenchtown,) r49, 
farmer leases of Geo., 40. 

Dencray, Julius C, (Frenchtown,) r 77, 
farmer 90 and leases 75. 

DENSMORE, AMOS, (Meadville,) r. 33, far- 
mer 370. 

DeReemer. Joseph, (Mead Comers,) r 45, 
farmer 60. 

DeReemer, Levi, (Guys Mills,) r 45, farmer 

DeVillers, Peter, (Frenchtown,) r 52, far- 
mer 100. 

Devoge, Germain, (Frenchtown,) post 

Devoge. Justin, (Frenchtown,) r 49, car- 
penter, patentee of mitre box and far- 
mer leases 30. 

DEWEY, HENRY J., (Meadville,) r 32, far- 
mer 35. 

Dewey, John S., (Mead Corners,) r 40, far- 
mer 60. 

Dewey. Mary S., (Mead Corners,) post 

Dewey, Walter B., (Mead Corners,) r 41, 
farmer 100. 

Didlow, John C, (Frenchtown,) r 50, far- 
mer 55. 

Doane, Isaac S., (Meadville,) r 45, civil 
engineer, prop, saw mill and owns 350. 

Donnally, John R., (Meadville,) r 7, farmer 

DOCJGHTY, WM. H., (Meadville,) r 4, 
supervisor and farmer 140. 

Eckerd, Lawrence, (Meadville,) r 67, far- 
mer leases of Dennis E. C;ole, 80. 

Edit, Germain, (Frenchtown,) r 50, farmer 

Ellis, Abel, (Meadville,) r 13, farmer 30. 

Ellis, Clark, (Meadville,) r 13, farmer £3. 

Ellis, David S., (Meadville,) r 35, farmer 

Ellis. Horace Mrs., (Meadville,) r 35, owns 

Ellis, John N.. (Meadville,) r 35, farmerSO. 

Ellis, S. E., (Meadville,; r 35, milk dealer 
and farmer 200. 

Emip, Frank. (Meadville,) r 69. farmer 146. 

Emig. John. (Meadville,) r 69, farmer 74. 

Evans, Samuel. (Meadville,) r *i, agent 
Howe Machine Co. 

Ewiiig, Alex., (Meadville,) r 62, farmer 9. 

Ewiiig. Geo. B., (Mead (Corners,) r 27, far- 
mer 55. 

Ewiiig, James T., (Mead Corners,) r 40, 

Kwing, Ralph N., (Mead Coruera,) r 40, 
ffirrncr 1 16. 

Ewing, Kanaom K., (Mead Corners,) r 40, 
farmer 38. 

EYRE, CHAS. 8., (Meadville.) {Eyr6 A 

EYIUC & MUKNZ. (Meadville,) (f'fiarlfM S. 
Ki/if ntui llernutu Mueiis,) r 10. props. 
Mead Greeuhouses, gardeners and 

FeJger, John, (Meau ville.) r 77, farmer 15. 
Ferlin, Joseph, (Meadville,) r 72, 'armer 

Flaa^h Aaron, (Meadville,) r 68, farmer 

leases •"•7. 
Fleek, David G., (Blooming Valley,) r 15, 

butcher and farmer 135. 
Franklin, Joseph, (Mead Corners.) r 41, 

farmer 18. 
Frew, John, (Meadville.) r 7, carpenter 

FREYERMUTH, JOSEPH, (Meadville,) r 

68. meat dealer. 
Galmish, Alonzo, (Frenchtown) r 51, far- 
mer 40. 
Gennet. Joseph,(FrenchtowD,) r 78, farmer 

Gerard, John J., (Mead Coroei's.) r 28, 

carpenter and agent Weed Sewing 

Gerdon, Martin M., (Blooming Valley,) r 

2.3, farmer 120. 
Gleason, Isaac, (Meadville,) r 37, farmer 

Goodman. James J., (Meadville,) r 3, 

Goodrich, Solomon, (Blooming Valley,) r 

15, farmer 25. 
Goodsell. D., (Meadville.) r 2. ageut 

Victor Sewing Machine, Tenace. 
Gorton, Ansel M., (Mead Corners.) r 43, 

coroner and farmer 49. 
Gray. Harley P., (Meadville,) r 6, farmer 

leases of Thos. F. Wilson, 103. 
Graver, Geo., (Meadville.) r 39, farmer 

leases of A. Richmond, 130. 
Groel. Philip, (Meadville.) r 3, mechanic 

and farmer 25. 
Gumber, Adam, (Meadville,) r 74. farmer 

Haas. Geo. W., (Meadville,) r 39, farmer 

leases of Mary O., lOS. 
Hall, Elijah, (Meadville,) r 69, farmer 82. 

HALL, GEO. K., (Meadville,) r 69. farmer 

Hamilton, James. (Frenchtown.) r 49, fa^-- 
mer works 40 owned by Y: -giiiius 

Hamilton. James A., (Meadville.) r 58. far- 
mer 39. 

Hamilton, John, (Meadville.) r 13, farmer 

Hamilton, Jonathan, (Meadville.) r 27, 
farmer 110. 

Hamilton, Joseph, (Meadville,) r 67, far- 
mer .5(i. 

HAMILTON. LOREN, (Meadville,) r 14, 
farmer 5!. 

Hamilton, Nathauiel, (Meadville,) r 61, 
farmer U>2. 

Hamilton, .Samuel, (Meadville,) r 66, far- 
mer 121. 

Hamilton. Kuruh A. Mrs., (Meadville,) rLS, 
owns 39. 

Harps, J«)hn P., (Freuohtown.) r 4tt, far- 
mer 40. 

Harris, Janien A Chauncy, (Blooming 
VHllt<y.( r 17. farmer JOO. 

Hatch, Andrew J., (Meadville.) r 7Xt car- 


Hat. h, Harvey A., (BloomlnR Valley,) r 23, 

farnicr ."SO. 
Hatch, Ira, (Blooming Val'ey.) r 23, farmer 




Hatch. Samuel F., (Meadville.) r 64, far- 
mer leases of Wm. Allen, 66. 

HEIGHTS, ORREN, (Meadville,) r 63, 
laborer in brick yard. 

Heydrick, Peter C, (Meadville.) r 4, 
dealer in real estate and oil. and owns 

HIBBARD, JOHN H., (Meadville,) r 70, 

carpenter and joiner. 
Hibbard. Lucy Mrs., (Meadville,) r 70, 

farmer 75. 
Hicks, John Rev., (Mead Corners,) r 41, 

clergyman and owns 25. 
Hites, Ebenezer Z., (Blooming Valley,) r 

18, farmer 41. 
Hobbs, Isaac, (Meadville.) r 62, farmer 5. 
Hobbs, Samuel, (Meadville,) r 29, farmer 

HODGE. CHAS. W., (Blooming Valley,) r 

22, farmer 60. 
HOKE, JOHN, (Meadville,) r 3, mason. 

Hood, Julius, (Meadville,) r 66, cooper and 

farmer 35. 
Howard, Ann Mrs., (Meadville,) r 66, milk 

peddler and farmer 42X- 
HOWARD,- EDWARD, (Meadville,) r 66, 


HOWARD, WM. W., (Meadville.) r 32. milk 
peddler and farmer leases of Anson 
Smith, 50. 

Hoyt, David L., (Meadville,) r 7, stock 
dealer, farmer leases of Thos. Vincent, 
8, and of Mrs. Frazier, 22. 

Hoyt. John W., (MeadviUe,) r 7^, carpen- 

Huber. Adam, (Meadville,) r 61, farmer 50. 

Hunter, Andrew J., (Meadville,) r 61, far- 
mer 165. 

Hyde, Silas A., (Mead Corners,) r 46, far- 
mer leases of Wm. Clemens, 120. 

Irvin, Hugh A., (Meadville,; r 65, {Irvin & 
Lcmg^) hardware, stoves &c. 

Jacklet, Lewis, (Blooming Valley,) r 22, 
farmer 50. 

Jennet, X., (Frenchtown,) r 51, farmer 25. 

Johnson, Fernando C, (Meadville,) r 3, 
mechanic and owns 9. 

JOHNSON. JAMES. (Meadville.) r 68, 
dealer in farming utensils and farmer 

Johnson, Wm. L., (Meadville,) r 71, farmer 

Jones. Richard S., (MeadviUe,) r 67, board- 
ing house. 

Karleskind, Michael, (Meadville,) r 39, far- 
mer 134. 

Keck, Charles R., (MeadviUe,) r 29, farmer 

KENNEDY, THOS. R., (MeadviUe,) r 12, 
farmer 56. 

KIDD. ALEX., (MeadviUe,) r 69, farmer 
leases of Geo.. 60. 

Kidd. Geo., (MeadviUe,) r 69, farmer 60. 

Kiesel, Andrew, (Meadville,) carpenter, 

Kiesel, Garrett, (MeadviUe,) carpenter. 

Kightlinger, Alfred G., (MeadviUe,) car- 

Kightlinger, Andrew, (MeadviUe,) r 74, far- 
mer 40. 

viUe,) r 56, farmer. 

Kightlinger, Hehry. (MeadviUe,") r 82, far- 
mer leases of Joseph Derrickson, saw 
mUl and 160. 

Kightlinger, Jacob, (MeadviUe,) r 56, far- 
mer 50. 

Kightlinger, John, (Meadville,) r 62, far- 
mer 60. 

Kightlinger, Joseph, (MeadviUe,) r 74, far- 
mer 8. 

Kightlinger, Michael, (MeadviUe.) r 58, 
farmer 16. 

KIMMEY, MYRON, (MeadviUe,) r 29, far- 

Kimmy, John, (Mead Corners,) r 52, far- 
mer 25. 

Kimmy, Perry, (Mead Corners,) r 52, far- 
mer 73^. 

Kimmy, Wm., (Mead Corners,) r 52, far- 
mer 50. 

Kiser, Isaac Jr., (MeadviUe,) r 76, farmer 

Kiser. I. Stewart, (MeadviUe,) r 76, farmer 

Kiser, James, (Meadville,) r 76, farmer 
leases of Jacob, 43. 

Kiser, Solomon, (MeadviUe,) r 27, farmer 
leases of Mrs. A. Weller, 90. 

KISER, S. E., (MeadviUe.) r 75, farmer 28. 

Knorr, William, (MeadviUe,) r 65, soap 

Lake, Orange G., (MeadviUe,) r 75, far- 
mer 58. 

Lambert, Simon, (Frenchtown,) r 76, far- 
mer leases 130. 

LAMPO, LEWIS, (MeadviUe,) r 68, farmer 

LANG, JOHN J., (MeadvUle,) r 62, farmer 

Leighty, Henry, (MeadviUe,) r 66, farmer 

Leo, Adolphus, (Mead Corners,) r 44, far- 
mer 90. 

LEONARD, LIBERTY, (Mead Corners,) 
r 44, farmer 58. 

Leynolds, Lewis, (Mead Corners,) r 39, 
farmer 31>^. 

Lippert, Geo., (MeadviUe,) r 72, farmer 

LITTLE, JOHN L, (SleadviUe,) r33, ma- 
son and stone cutter. 

Lord, A. S. Mrs., (MeadvUle,) r 33, owns 

LORD. GEO. W., (MeadviUe,) r 33, car- 
penter and joiner, and farmer 80. 

Lord, Hiram, (Blooming VaUey,) r 20, far- 
mer 31. 

LORD, WM. H., (MeadviUe,) r 65, farmer 

MAGAW. WM. H., (MeadviUe,) r 65, ma- 
chinist and farmer 21. 

Maloney, Michael, (Mead Corners,) r 44, 
wagon maker. 

Maloney, OrviUe, (Mead Corners,) r 42, 
farmer 60. 

Margach, Fred M., (MeadvUle,) r 3, fore- 
man in erecting R. R. shop. 

Marker, Henry, (MeadviUe,) r 29, farmer 

McArthur, Wm., (MeadviUe,) r 7, shingle 
maker and farmer 225. 

McBride, Michael, (Meadville,) foreman 
locomotive paint shop. Oak. 

McCall. Joseph, (Meadville,) r 4, farmer 



McCleary, Samuel C, (Meadville,) r 75, 
farmer ?hi. 

McDILL, HUGH, (MeadviUe,) r 12, farmer 

McFadden, Margaret, (MeadviUe,) r 31, 
farmer 22. 

McKinney, James, ^MeadviUe,) r 33, oil 
producer and farmer 16. 

McLane, James, (Meadville,) oil producer, 
Park Avenue. 

McNamara, Alex., (Meadville,) r 66, far- 
mer 98. 

McNamara, Alex. Jr., (Meadville,) r 61, 
farmer 65 and leases of James. 65. 

McNamara. Geo., (Mead Corners,) r 27, 
farmer 100. 

McNamara, Hiram, (Meadville,) r 66, car- 

McNamara, James, (Meadville,) r 61, far- 
mer 65. 

McNamara. John D., (Mead Comers.) r40, 
farmer leases of John Hogges heirs, 

McNamara, Josiah, (Meadville,) r 59, far- 
mer 65. 

McNAMARA, SAMUEL, (Meadville,) r 66, 

farmer leases of Alex., 50. 
McNamara. Wm. N., (Meadville,) r 62, 

farmer 58. 
MEAD, ELIJAH D., (Mead Comers,) r 43, 

farmer 130.. 
MeseroU, John, (Meadville,) r 80, farmer 

Micheam, Marion, (MeadviUe,) r 33, far- 
mer 12. 
MILLER, ANDREW J., (MeadviUe,) {A. J. 

Miller & Bro.) 
MILLER, A. J. & BRO., (MeadviUe,) 

(AnJreiJC J. anrl TTioh. «/.,) r 65, manufs. 

and dealers in brick. 

MILLER, GEO. W., (MeadviUe,) r 64, 

manuf. and dealer in brick and far- 
mer 125. 
MiHer, James. (MeadviUe.) r 64, farmer 38. 
MILLER, JAMES A., (MeadviUe,) r 64, 

Vjrick maker. 
MiUer, John, (MeadviUe,) r 70, farmer 24. 
Miller, Michael, (MeadviUe,) r 72, farmer 

MILLER, THOS. J., (MeadviUe,) {A. J. 

Miller A: Bro. ) 

( Mneio^ntr ft ThnvHton.) 

(Frederick Moenitner and S<trnu«l S. 

Thumton,} r 2, beer brewers and 

dealers. Terrace, 
Morell, Chaa., (Meadville,) r 68, farmer 

leaseR M5. 
MORRISSEY, JAMES, fMeadvlUe.) r 66, 

boot rutter and farmer '3>'k 
MoHsinKer, Joseph, (MeadviUe,) r 69, far- 

nu^r fiU. 

MUENZ. HERMAN, (MeadviUe,) (ifyr* .* 

Miirj>hy Huf;h, (MeadviUe,) r 67, farmer 

l.-ft.soH of H. McCUntock. 220. 
MytTH, JamoR S., (Meadviilu,) r 66, molder 

arid nwiiM 6. 
Newt 11. Honj., ( MnadvUlo.) r 38, gardener, 

tfiuJitT and fiirnuT 10. 
NEWHARl). (HAS., (MeadviUe,) r 67, 

masun and plaHterer. 

Newlon, Elijah, (Meadville,) r 3, farmer 

Norris, Eliphalet, (Meadville,)r 63, farmer 

Oaks, Lydia C. Mrs,, (Mead Corners,) r64, 
farmer 60. 

OLMSTED, EBIN, (MeadviUe,) r 54, far- 
mer 70. 

OofBcer. Samuel P., (Meadville,) r 2, 
cas;hier Savings Bank, Terrace. 

Ott, Michael, (MeadviUe,) r 3, butcher. 

Otterstatter, John, (Meadville,) r 6, far- 
mer 42. 

Pardee, Chas. A., (MeadviUe,) r 82, farmer 

Pardee, John H., (MeadviUe,) r 82, farmer 

Pattan, Thompson, (MeadviUe, ) r 68, far- 
mer 28. 

Pattan. Wm., (MeadviUe,) r 32, farmer 
leases of Abraham Little, 50. 

Peck, James S,, (MeadviUe,) r 66, carpen- 

Peelman, John, ("Mead Comers,) r 38, car- 
penter and farmer Zi. 

Pees. Francis J., (MeadvUle,) r 74, farmer 

Pengra. Eleazer C, (MeadviUe,) r 65;^'. 
minister and farmer 6. 

Person, Wendel, (Mead Corners,) r 53, far- 
mer 25. 

Picard, Gabriel, (Prenchtown,) r 80, far- 
mer 100. 

Pitcher, Samuel. (Blooming Valley,) r 18, 
farmer works farm of Lucinda, 70. 

POLLY. AUGUSTUS, (Frenchtown,) r 78, 
carpenter and joiner. 

Poly, John. (Frenchtown,) r 49, blacksmith 
and owns 20. 

Preston, James J., (MeadviUe,) r 56, farmer 

Quiggle, George W., (Mead Corners,) r 46, 
farmer 180. 

Raple, James & Michael, (Meadville,) r 8, 
farmer leases of Wm. Mc Arthur, 75. 

Reeves, Garrett, (Meadville,) r 29, farmer 

Reisinger, Chas., (Meadville,) r 3, black- 

r 13. farmer 100. 

Rice, Coonrod, (MeadviUe,) r 72, farmer 

Rice, John. (Mpadvillo.) r 72. farmer 18. 

Richard, M. Mrs., (Frenchtown,) r 48, far- 
mer 107. 

Richard, Nicholas, (Frenchtown,) r 81, far- 
mer .50. 

Roae, Joseph, (Meadville,^ r 71, farmer .50. 

Robbins, John. (MeadviUe.) r'Jl, farmer40. 

Roberts, David, (MeadviUe, ) r 29, farnior. 

Rose, A. Judsou, (MeadviUe,) r (&, carpen- 

Rushander, Augustus, (Blooming Valley,) 
r 2(1, farmer 170. 

Ryan, Simeon, (MeadviUe,) r 6, farmer 40. 

BACKET, EDSON 8., (MeadviUe > r 15. far- 
mer 60 and leases of Arcnibald S. 
Goodrich. 90. 

Sark.-, Edward B. R., (MoadriUe,) r 37, 
farmer Hi). 

Suckot, Levi D., (MeadviUe,) r 97, fanner 

Samonii, David, (.MoadviUo,) r2H, farmerSO. 


ME A D. 

Sco -ODV). Gab -ie'.. 'Me.-'dvil'e ) r 3, mason. 
Sc:iv7eJrzer, Jobo. (Freac>.towa,) r 49, far- 

xrer ll'^. 
Se"08«. Mai-oId, (Meadv'l]e,) r70, farmer 64. 
Sh^eee, George, (Meadville,) r 74, farmer 


S!i?,'?^er, Martio V., (iMeadyille.) r 2, ag ent 
Vcl-,or Sewing Maca^ce. Terrace. 

SHSPPARD, AUG-USTUS H., iMeadvire,) 
r 2, carpenter aud builder, Terrace. 

SSUNK, DANTE [i, (MeadvJUe,) r 9, masoii 
and Zp.i'mec 55. 

Si.'e-.-, Hanoah, (Mead ville, ) r 60, farmer 

S'cler, Wm. T., (Me?.dv'lle,) r 62. carpen- 
ter and farmer 50. 

Sireltoa, Wm., (Meadv-n.le,) r 3, stock 
breeder and 'armor 150. 

Slocum, Lewis M., (SIoomiogVaHey,) rl6. 
farmer 67. 

SMITH, AUSTIN W., (MeadvrHeOp-iQci- 
pal Bryant Straitoa & Sm'tc's Busi- 
ness College, Glen'vood Avenue. 

SaaitQ, Chauncy S., (.Mead ville,) r 68, far- 
mer 80. 

SMITH, GEO., (Bloomiag Valley,) r 19, 
farmer 177. 

Soaith, Increase, iMeadrille,) r 67, owns 

SMITH, IRA, (B'oomlDg Valley,) r 23, far- 
mer SO. 

SoQch, Jacob, (,) r 70, farmer 

SMITE. JAMES S., (Blooming Va^ey,) r 
22, produce desler and favccer 30. 

SaaitQ, John F., (Meadv^Ue.) r 67, farmer 

Saiich. JohaH., (N^eidvUle,) r 74. fa-mer 

Sm"to, Joba T., (Meadvile,) r 68, farmer 

SMITH, LABAN, (Blooming Valley,) r 
20, auctioneer and farmer 30. 

Sm■^h, Peter,(Mef„dville,)r2, farmer leases 
o' Julia Eemus 250. 

S 3i'th, Reuben A., (Blooming Valley,) r 2S, 
farmer 50. 

Smith. Robert, (Blooming Valley,) r 18^, 
fa mer 70. 

Smith, Rafus. (Meadville,) r 67, stock 
raiser and farmer 4S0. 

Smith, Seth B., (Meadviile,) r 6S, farmer 

Smith, S'meon, (Meadviile,) r 25, farmer 

Smith, TbeodoreW., (Meadviile,) r63. far- 
mer 97. 

Smi'h, Thos., (Meadviile.) r 67, farmer 160. 

Snyder, Andretv, (Meadviile,) r 72, farmer 

Sfyder, Cbas. E., (Blooming Valley,) r 18, 
farmer 80. 

Speitler, Samuel C, (Meadviile,) r 33, 
mechanic and farmer 50. 

Stainbrook, Jacob, (Meadviile,) r 75, far- 
mer 130. 

Stainbrook. Jacob Jr., (Meadviile,) r 82, 
farmer 50. 

Stein Lawrence. (^Meadvilie,) r 25, farmer 

Stephenson. D., (Meadviile,) r 33, car- 

Stephenson, John M., (Meadviile,) r 23, 

*STITZER, CHAS. L., (MeadviUe ) r 64. 

manuf. and dealer in lumber and laih. 
Storry, Andrew, (Meadville.j r 74, farmer 

Storry, Walter, (Meadviile,) r 74, farmer 

Stowe, Wm., (Meadviile,) r 2. lock tende •. 

Strouse, Jacob, (Meadviile,) r 61, farmer 

Struble. Margaret Mrs., (Meadviile,) r 16, 

farmer 95. 
Theuret, Joseph, (Mead Corners, ; r 23, 

farmer 122. 
Thurston, Jeremiah P.. (Mead Corners.) 

r 54, farmer works 60 acres owned by 

Thurston heii's, and 60 by Mrs. Lydia 

C Oaks 
THURSTON, SAMUEL S., (Meadviile,) 

{ Afoexftner cfe Thurston.) 
True, John H.. (Meadviile.) r 33, farmer 'JO. 
Uber. Michael, (Meadviile,) r 11, farmer 

leases of James Leslie, 175. 

VANHOR>i. WM., (Meadviile,) r 10, milk 
peddler and farmer leases 40. 

Vasieu, Frank, (.Prenchtown,) r 53, farmer 
3' I. 

VAUGHN. BENSON & WM. H., (Mead- 
viile, ir 13, milk dealers, farmers work 
50 owned bv Wm. M. and lease of 
Wra. Thorp." 150. 

Vaughn. Wm. M.. (Meadviile,) r 13, car- 
penter and owns 50. 

Vearin, John, tFrenchtown,) r 50. farmer 

Wagoner. Francis J., (Mead Corners,) r 
27. farmer 50. 

Waid, Robert L., (Meadviile,) .• 15, farmer 

Walster. Wm.. (Meadviile.) r 67, meat 
market on Water Street, butcher' and 
farmer leases of Pie-son Church. 165. 

Walton, Laura, ^Mead Corners,) r 42, owns 

Walton, Merrick B., (Mead Corners, ) r 42, 
farmer leases of Laura, 100. 

WARNER, WM., (Meadviile,'! r 76, farmer 

WASSON, NATHANIEL M., (Meadviile,) r 
74. farmer 91. 

WATSON, WELLINGTON. (Meadviile,) r 
64. farmer leases of Hiram Richmond, 

Weaver, Christian, (Meadviile,) carpenter, 

Weaver, John, (Meadviile,) r 64, farmer 54. 

Weaver, Peter. (Meadviile. i r 3, mason. 

WELLER, DUANE S., (Mead Corners,) r 
40, farmer 150. 

WELLER. JOHN, (Meadviile,) r 67. stock 
dealer and farmer 189. 

Wenger, Christian, (Meadviile,) r 70, far- 
mer 35. 

Wentworthj Delavan. (Meadviile,) r 7, 
variety baker, North Main St., Mead- 

Wightman, Charles S., (Meadviile,^) r 68, 
farmer 22 and leases of Elisha, 100. 

Wightman, Elisha, (Meadviile,) r 68, far- 
mer lOfi. 

Wightman. Phineas A., (Meadviile,) r 68, 
farmer 60. 



WILLIAMS, ALFRED D., (Meadville,)r45, 
lumberman and farmer 50. 

WILLIAMS, ATHAN A., (Meadville,) r 13, 
carpenter and farmer 50. 

Williams. David J. Rev., (Mead Corners.) 
r 40, pastor Baptist Church. 

Williams, Frank A. & Arthur W., (Mead- 
ville,) r 32, farmers lease of E. B., 50. 

Williams, Hartwell G.. (Meadville,) r 13, 
carpenter and farmer works farm of 
Athan A., 50. 

Williams. Lorenzo, (Meadville,) r 45, saw 
and shingle mills, and farmer 200. 

ville.) r 62, ( Williams & f'o.,) owns 70. 

Williams, Ootavius L., (Meadville,) r 67, 
farmer works farm of Increase Smith. 

WiKon. Haz'e.t E., (Biooming Valley,) r 
2:3, fa.-mer 56. 

Wirt, James. (Meadville,) r 62, cooper and 
ffljrmftT* 5o 

WIRT, LEWIS E., (MeadviUe,) r 62, far- 
WOODRING & CONREUX, (Frenchtown,) 
(Tilman Wood ring and G^mtave Con- 

! reux,) r 49, general merchants. 

1 WOODRING, TILMAN, (Frenchtown,) 

1 ( Woodring cfe Conreua-,) r 49, owns 60. 

.WRIGHT, ALMOND, (Meadville,) r 39, 
farmer 120. 
Wright, Horatio E., (Meadville,) r 37, far- 
mer 33. 

1 Wright, Thomas C, (Meadville,) r 32, far- 
mer 25. 
WYMAN, JOHN D., (Meadville,) r 67, 
maouf. and dealer in lumber, and far- 
mer 105. 
Tochum, Jacob, (Meadville,) r 61, farmer 

(See Index to Business Directorj.) 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road^ and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Akens, Joseph E., (Penn Line,) r 3, farmer I BLAIR, JOHN H., (North Shenango,) r 7, 

leases of Hamilton J., 210, and of Jas. 

C. Dart, 30. 
Akens, TVm. H., (Penn Line,) r 1, farmer 

Alexander, John, (Espyrille,) r 21, farmer 

Alexander, ThoB., (Espyville,) r21, farmer 

Alexander, Wm., (Espyville,) r 21, farmer 

ALLEN BFtOS., (Espyville.) (John B. and- 

Wm. U.,) r 41, manufs. and dealers in 

lumber and lath. 
Allen, Eliphalet,(Espyville,)rl6, physician 

ALLEN, HUGH, (Espyville,) r 14, fireman 
and engineer. 

ALLEN, JOHN B., (Espyville,) (Allen 

ALLEN, WM. D., (Espyville,) (Allen Bros.) 

Andrews, Joseph R., (Espyville,) r 4, far- 
mer 377. 

Armstrong, Samuel H., (Espyville,) r 16, 
farmer 100. 

Barackman, David L., (North Shenango,) r 
7, farmer 190. 

BARACKMAN, JAMES M., (Lineville Sta- 
tion.) carpenter and joiner, and dealer 
in produce. 

BARACKMAN, SAMUEL S.,(Lineville Sta- 
tion,) r 6, farmer 150. 

BEAN, MARIA, (Penn Line,) r 1, farmer 

Bennett, Catharine Mrs., (Espyville,) far- 
mer 60. 

BENNETT, DAVID A„ (North Shenango,) 
r 13, farmer 40 and (with James P.,) 
prop, saw mill. 

Bennett. James, (North Shenango,) r 27, 

BENNETT, JAMES P., (North Shenango,) 

r 13, supervisor, farmer 76 and (with 

David A..) prop, saw mill. 
Bennett, Robert, (North Shenango,) r 27, 

farmer 54. 
Bennett, Wm. P., (North Shenango,) r 24, 

farmer 56. 
Blair, Caroline Mrs., (North Shenango,) r 

29, owns 40. 
Blair. David H., (Espyville,) r 14, farmer 


farmer 111. 
Blair, Joseph F., (North Shenango,) r 29, 

farmer 60. 
Blair, M. E. Miss, (North Shenango,) r 9, 

owns 33. 

Blair, Nancy Mrs., (North Shenango,) r 9, 
farmer 33 and works 100 owned by H. 
Blair's heirs. 

Blair, N. Miss, (North Shenango,) r 9, owns 

Blair, Robert, (North Shenango,) r 9, far- 
mer 126. 

Burns, Sarah, (Espyville,) r 19, owns 10. 

Burwell, Findley, (North Shenango,) r 11, 
farmer 60. 

Burwell, Isaac, (North Shenango,) r 30, U. 
S. mail carrier. 

BURWELL, OLIVER E., (North She- 
nango,) r 11, farmer 50. 

Camp, Isaiah, (Espyville,) r 17, farmer 
leases of Sylvanus Marvin, 50. 

Campbell. Geo. C. (Espyville,) r 18, far- 
mer 165. 

CARKHUFF, DAVID, (EspyviUe,) r 15, 
house painter. 

CARKHUFF, DENNIS, (EspyviUe,) r 15, 
house and carriage painter. 

CARSON, MARTIN S., (Espyville,) r 18, 
life insurance agent, farmer 55 and 
leases of Lucius P. McLaughlin, 120. 

Chapman, Aaron, (EspyviUe,) r ^, justice 
of the peace and farmer 80. 

Clapp. Increase, (EspyviUe,) r 19, physi- 
cian and owns 110. 

Cleland, George W., (EspyviUe,) r 19, 

Collins, Alex., (EspyviUe,) r 22, farmer 
works 112 owned by Isaiah. 

Collins, Edgar, (Espyville,) (Wilson dfc Co.) 

Collins, Elijah, (EspyviUe,) r 20, farmer 

Collins, Hiram D., (EspyviUe,) r 14, far- 
mer 77. 

Collins, Homer, (EspyvUle,) r 14, shoema- 

Collins, Isaiah, (EspyviUe,) r 22, farmer 

Collins, John, (EspyviUe,) r 14, farmer 73>^. 

Collins, John H., (EspyviUe,) r 22, farmer 
works 50 owned by Isaiah. 



Collins, John P., (Eapyville,) r 13, farmer 


ville,^ r 14, farmers 130. 
Collins, Reuben M., (North Shenango,) r 

27, farmer 81. 
COLLINS, ROBERT B., (Espyville,) r 15, 

farmer 15<). 
Corey. Lyman, (Penn Line.) r 1, farmer 70. 
Cotton, Alonzo C. (North Shenango,; r 30, 


COTTON. SAMUEL, (North Shenango,) r 
30. farmer 100. 

CRAM. HORACE, (Nortn Shenango,) r 28, 
farmer 100. 

Crater, Percival, (Espyville.) r 16, grist 
mill and farmer leases of Mrs. Piatt. 

Cubit, James, (North Shenango,) r 30, 
blacksmith and farmer 14. 

Cunningham, Robert, (Lineville Station,) 
r 6, farmer 2;j0. 

Darling, Ira D. Rev., (Espyville,) r 19, pas- 
tor M. E. Church. 

Davis, Andrew, (North Shenango.) r 11, 
farmer 50 and works 60 owned by 

Davis, Ohas., (North Shenango,) r 11, far- 
mer 60. 

Davis, John, (North Shenango,) r 29, far- 
mer 50. 

Davis, Patrick, (North Shenango.) r 29. 
farmer works 50 owned by John. 

Dickey, Wm. J., (North Shenango.) r 26, 

Elliott, Joseph A., (North Shenango.) r 27, 
farmer works 100 owned by M. S. 

Elliott, Mattthew S.. (North Shenango,) r 
27, carpenter and farmer 10(>. 

Espy, Alex. C, (Espyville,) r 19, insurance 
agent and farmer 100. 

ESPY, J. BOYD, (Espyville,) r 14, general 

merchant, owns 6"1 
Eapj', James K., (Espyville,) r 4, super- 
visor and farmer 165. 
Espy, Wm. F., (Espyville,) r 4, farmer 175. 
Ewinp, Joseph H., (Espyville,) r 2, farmer 

] 3 ( . 
Fergson, Kennedy, (Espyville,) r 15, farmer 

leases of John Free, 50. 
Forest, Jonathan, (North Shenango,) r 8, 

thresher and farmer 70. 
Free, Jamoa. (Espyville,) r 18. farmer 150. 
Free, J(jhn, (Espyville,) r 15, farmer 21)6. 
Freeman, Joseph H., (North Shenango,) r 

2ft, farmer 140. 
Froeriian. Lewis, (North Shenango,) r 24, 

fiiriuer 175. 
Gaiigh, Alex. M., (Espyville,) r 22. farmKr 

CJaugh, John A., (Espyville.) r 19, farmer Hi. 
Glenn, Rebecca J., (Lineville Station,; r 5, 
farmer 115. 

nANF(JRI). JAMES W., (Espyville,) {latt 
Sl^irart .f llan/ord,) 

ITayH, Jdhri, (Espyville.) fariuHr aK). 

HayH. Robert, (North Shouango, i r 9, far- 
mer 100. 

iluys, \Vra„ (Espyville.) r 5^ farmer ITx). 

Herri. )tt, James B., (Espyvlll.*,) r 4. far- 
mer 6S. 

Hoover, Andrew, (Espyvillo.) r «, farmer 

HOWELL, DAVID W., (Espyville,) r 2, 
farmer leases of Sylvanus Marvin. 

Johnson, Robert B,, (Espyville,) r 14, car- 

Kintzler, John J., (Espyville,) r 6, farmer 

Lewis, David A., (Espyville,) r 16, farmer 

Lewis, Deloss, (North Shenango,) r 27, car- 
penter and farmer leases of Wm. 
Lyons. 112. 

Lewis, Robert B., (Espyville,) r 16, farmer 
leases of J. Lewis heirs, 40. 

Linn, Cyrus H., (Espyville,) r 5, farmer 
leases of Nathan S., 2!i0. 

Linn, John A., ( Espyville,) r 15, farmer 
110 and works 120 owned by John 
Linn's heirs. 

Linn, Joseph, (Espyville,) r 5, farmer 195. 

Linn, Joseph A., ^Espyville,) r 5, farmer 

LINN, NATHAN S., (Espyville,) r 5, jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer 200. 

LISK, AARON M., (Espyville,) r 14, prop, 
hotel at Espyville Depot. 

LISK, EBENEZER N., (Espyville,) r 21, 
farmer leases of Wm. F. Johnson, 

Little. Francis M., (Lineville Station,) r 6, 
thresher and farmer leases of Thomas 
Glen. 100. 

Little, Rodney C, (Espyville,) telegraph 

Livey, Eli F., (North Shenango,) r 11, far- 
mer 60. 

Lyman, Frank S., (Espy villb,) r 14, freight, 
ticket and express agent. 

Lyons, Wm., (North Shenango,) r 38, far- 
mer 238. 

MANING, JOHN, (EspyviUe,) r 19, farmer 

Marcy, Albert G., (Espyville,) r 23, farmer 

MARSHALL, ISAAC P., (EspyvUle,) r 19, 
constable, U. S. mail carrier and 

Marshall, O., (Espyville,) manuf. brackets. 

Martin, Jacob C, (Espyville,) r 2^), farmer 

Marvin, Seth, (Espyville,) r 2. farmer 50. 
McAfferty, Elizabeth, (North Shenango.) 

[irit/i S<nnael, Joi^t*ph, Sarah and 

/.or ilia,) r 8, farmer 2n). 
McAflferty, Joseph, (North Shenango.) 

(with Samunl, Sarah, Kliaabeth and 

Lor inn,) r H, farmer 2lK). 
McAITerty, Lovma, (North Shenangt).) 

(nith Siinniel, ./a/m/ih, ii<trah and Elian- 

h^th,) r8. farmer 2U0. 

McAFFERTY, SAMUEL, (North Shon- 
HUgo. i(»fM7A Jo^ttjih, Sarah, Kli»at>&th 
an, I I.itcina,) r 8. farmer 2«)0. 

McAfferty. Sarah, (North Sh.>uaugo,U"'»'A 
S>imufl, ./oxfj'h, Klieiit'ftJian-i Lminu,) 
r '^. fHrincr 2iH). 

.MoAKTM rU. KOSCIUSKO, (North Shen- 
ingo, I r 28, minister, surveyor and 
f armor 57. 

.MoAnhur, Wm. R., (Espyville,) r 14, far- 
mer 4 

.MoAtoo. Tho«,, ^North Shenango,) r 2rt, 
farmer 38. 



lllil. E:. TV". J^^llTHL'^ 

i ^- 




I-iiver Oomplaint and IDyspepsia. 

Also for all derangement of the Stomach and Bo-wels. for Falling: Sickness and Fits 
; of all kinds, also an excellent Tonic and Restorer of Losses of Energies. 
I L'xl. E. W. SMITH'S Pulmonary Balwani, a Specific for Colds and Coughs of 
! long standing, especially for Bronchial difficulties of all kinds and Asthmatic Coughs, 
\ CroT'p &c. These remedies, after a thorough test, have proved to be the best ever 
I tried. Please try them and be convinced. 




Warrants his Gold Fillings 
And Guarantees Satisfaction in everything pertaining to Dectistry. 


t ^ 

No, 62 Spring Street, 
Office Plo-ars: I^rom 2 to ^ F. 3S^. 


^est Street, 

Meadvillej Penn. 





McDowell, Abraham J., (Espyville,) r 14, 

fur dealer. 
McKay, Neal A., (Espyville,) r 15, farmer 

70 and works 50 owned by Stephen 

McKay, Robert S., (Espyville,) r 14, far- 
mer 110. 
McLurg, David, (Espyville,) r 18, farmer 

McMeekan, Wm., (North Shenango,) r 11, 

shoe maker. 
McNLTTT, JOSEPH, (North Shenango,) r 

10, farmer 200. 
MERRITT. ELIPHALET P., (Espyville,) r 

14, dealer in hides, furs and pelts. 
Montgomery, Robert, (Espyville,) r 24, 

farmer leases of Edward Mollen, 100. 
Mullen, Edwin, (North Shenango,) r 24, 

farmer 257, 
Newcomb, Sarah, (Espyville,) r 20, owns 

Parshall. Nicholas M., (Lineville Station,) 

r 5, farmer leases of A. G. Powers, 172. 
Patterson, Thomas, (North Shenango,) r 

30, farmer 100. 
PATTERSON. WM., (North Shenango,) r 

10, supervisor and farmer 100. 
PATTON: DAVID, (Espyville,) (A tfc J. F. 

PATTON, D. & J. F., (Espyville,) r 14. 

(David and Joseph F.,} mauufs. and 

dealers in lumber, lath and shingles. 
PATTON, JOSEPH F., (Espyville,) (2>. <fe 

J. F Pattoii.) 
Pollock, James, (Espyville,) r 5, farmer 4*). 
Pollock, Robert, (Espyville,) r4, farmer 80. 
Price, Samuel, (North Shenango,) r 12, 

farmer leases of S. A. Bennett, 100. 
Quick, Henry, (North Shenango,) r 25, 

shoemaker and farmer 72. 
Ralston, James, (Espyville,) r 22, farmer 

Reed. Abner, (Espyville,) r 13, farmer 

leases 50. 
Rhoades, Samuel H., (North Shenango,) r 

29, farmer 50. 
Rounds, John A., (North Shenango,) r 0, 

farmer KX). 
RUDY, JOHN, (North Shenango,) r 12, 

farmer 43. 
Rudy, Patrick D., (North Shenango,) r 12, 

farmer 50. 
Shellito. Edward Q., (North Shenango,) r 

28, fanner 50. 
Shellito, Geo., (Espyville,) r 23, farmer 120. 
Shellito, Geo. E., (Kspyville,) r 4, farmer 

Shellito, Geo. W., (North Shenango,) r 30, 
farmer 144. 

Shellito, Jackson, (North Shenango,) r 12, 

Shellito. John S., (North Shenango,) r 27, 
^fLT*mGi* 50 

Shellito. Wm.' J,, (North Shenango,) r 26, 
farmer 75. 

♦SMITH. EDWIN W., (Espyville,) r 14, 

STAGE, SAMUEL T., (Espyville,) r 2, far- 
mer 15. 

Steele, James, (North Shenango,) r 11. far- 
mer 56. 

STEWART, CHARLES., (Espyville,) r 18, 
manuf . and dealer in oars and sculls. 

STEWART. JAMES, (North Shenango,) r 
12, post master and farmer 134. 

THOMPSON, ADDISON, (Espyville,) r 14, 
general merchant. 

Thompson, John, (Espyville.) r 2, farmer 
50 and leases of A. Hoover. 50. 

Turner, Gilbert H., (Espyville,) r 2, saw 
mill and owns 350. 

Wade, O. D., (Espyville,) r 14, shoemaker. 

Ward. Jacob. (Lineville Station,) r 5, far- 
mer 45. 

Ward, Mark, (Espyville,') r 23, farmer 38. 

Wheeler, James, (Espyville,) r 20, farmer 
works 144 owned by Sarah Newcomb. 

Williams. Emmor R., (Espyville,) r 20, far- 
mer 50. 

WILLSON. JOHN S„ (Espyville,) r 23, far- 
mer 100. 

Willson, Joseph, (Espyville,) r 20, farmer 

Willson, Joseph A., (Espyville, )r 14. farmer 

Willson, Thos.. (North Shenango,) r 29, far- 
mer 100, 

Wilson* Co., (Espyville,) (Cynia WiUon 
and Edgar Collins,) r 14, carriage 

Wilson. Cyrus, (Espyville,) {Wilson <t Co.) 

Wilson, Robert, (Espyville,) r 19, black- 
smith and auditor. 

Wolverton. Nathan W., (Espyville,) r 19, 
farmer 18-1. 

WOODARD, ALVA, (Penn Line,) r 1, far- 
mer 140. 

Woodard, Chester A., (Penn Line,) r 2, 
farmer 70. 

Wright, Dorothy Mrs., (Espyville,) r 14, 
owns 10'».. 

Wyatt. Wm. G., (Lineville Station,) r 5, 
farmer lea.scs of Robeccu J. Glenn, 
40, and of James Thompson, SO. 




oxXj o:o.:mi:hs:ss- 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road., and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village, 

Akin, C. E., (Oil Creek,) carpenter, East 

Akin, Warren, (Oil Creek,) r 26, farmer 

leases 100. 
Akius, Cortes C, (Oil Creek,) carpenter, 

East Water. 
Akins, Francis M., (Oil Creek,) carpenter. 

East Water. 
Alcorn, John W., (Titusville,) r 16X, far- 
mer 85. 
ALCORN & KERR. (Titusville,) (Ftw. A. 

Alcorn and John M. Ke,n\) r 41>^, 

butchers and farmers. 

ALCORN, THOMAS B., (Oil Creek,) justice 
of the peace and school teacher. East 
VV fljl" Af 

ALCORN, WM. A., (Titusville,) {Alcorn & 

Aldrich, Jarvis. (Titusville, )r 31, dairyman. 

Alexander, Josiah, (Titusville,) r 41, cab- 
inet maker. 

Alexander, Robert, (Titusville,) r 34, far- 
mer leases of James Kerr, 120. 

Allen, Oscar, (Titusville,) r 12, farmer 1. 

Andrews, George, (Oil Creek,) r 25, cooper. 

Arnold, Charles F., (Titusville.) r 36, 
botanic physician. 

Ashley, Reuben L., (Oil Creek,) alio, and 
homeo. physician. Murray. 

Barnes, Chas. G., (Titusville,) r^l, farmer 

Bartlett, B. Franklin, (Titusville,) r 37, 
dairy and farmer leases 75. 

Bates, Homer G., (Titusville,) r 29, oil 

Bates, Julius M., (Titusville,) r 29, oil 

Battles, John, (Oil Creek,) stone mason. 

Baugher. Daniel, (Oil Creek,) grocer and 
justice of the peace, Main. 

Baugher. Jacob, (Oil Creek,) r 23, gardener 
and farmer 12. 

Baugher, Michael, (Titusville,) r 15, farmer 
leases of Isaac Weed, 60. 


r Zi)4, farmer 25. 
Beaty, Elisha, (Oil Creek,) shoe maker, 

BENNETT, DEWITT C, (Oil Creek,) far- 
mer ISD, Bank. ( 

Bennett, Elijah, (Oil Creek,) retired far- 

Bennett, Isaac M., (Oil Creek,) r 2, farmer 

BERR^Y. GURDON S., (TitusviUe,) r 29, 
principal of the Soldier Orphan 

Brown, John, (Titusville,) r 42, farmer 

Brown, Thomas E., (Titusville,) r,293^, far- 
mer KK). 

Brune, Madison, (Oil Creek,) r2X, coopejr. 

BUCHANAN, WM., (Titusville,) r 38, car- 
Buckley, Dennis, (Titusville,) r 30, farmer 

BUCKLIN, JEROME B., (Titusville,) r 36, 

prop, of Bucklin House and butcher. 
Buyr, George, (Oil Creek.) r 2X, manuf. of 

oil barrels. 
Carl, Charles, (TitusviUe,) r 19, farmer 

Carr, Peter E., (Titusville,) r 38, flagman 

and farmer leases 3. 
Carroll, Reuben, (Titusville,) r 31, oil 


CHAMBERLAIN, CHAS. F., (Oil Creek,) 
teacher. Main. 

Cheney. Wm., (Titusville,) brick manuf. 

Childs. Warren J., (Oil Creek,) shoemaker, 

Clark, James N., (Oil Creek,) farmer leases 
of John Ridgway, Main. 

Close, Wesley, (Titusville,) r 12, farmer 

Cochran, Hugh W., (Titusville,) r 13, black- 

Cochran, John, (TitusviUe,) r 14, team- 

Cokain, Sylvester, (Titusville,) r 38, wood 

Coif, Joseph., (TitusviUe,) r 42, cooper. 

Collins, Thomas, (OU Creek,) constable. 
East Water. 

CONOVER, GARRETT A., (Titusville,) r 
38, carpenter, assessor, collector and 

Cornwell, Artemus, (Oil Creek,) r 25, far- 
mer 2. 

Corwin, Wesley, (Oil Creek,) carpenter, 



Crawford, Alex. M., (■TituaviUe,) {J. W. & 
A. M. Crauford.) 

Crawford, James W., (TitusTille,) {J. W. A 
A. M. Crawford.) 

Crawford, J. W. & A. M., (Titusvillo,) 
{JameH W. and Alexander Jf.,) r 42, 
lumber dealers. 

Crosby, E. Barlow, (Titusville,) r 5^1 far- 
mer leases of Simon Vosburgh, 80. 

Curry, Mary J., (widow of Alex.,HTitu8- 
ville, ) r 27, farmer 75. 

Curry, Robert, heirs of, (Titusville,) (JbAn 
A., Emily Z., iJaniel and Harriet,) r 
34, farmers 150. 

DAUB, JULIUS, (Titusville,) supt. of 
Titusville Chemical Co., near west 
line of City. 

Davis, Asa, (Oil Creek.) (Stutsan cfe Davis.) 

Decker, Vincent, (Titusville,) r 6, farmer 

DeLand, Chaunc^ E., (Titusville,) r 36, 
supt. of City Hospital. 

DeMill, Garrett, (Oil Creek.) r 3, farmer 
20 and leases of Jesse, 100. 

DeMill, Jesse, (Oil Creek,) r 3, farmer 100. 

Donavou, Richard, (Titusville.) r 38, black- 

Duncan, John B., (Titusville,) r 14>^, lum- 

Duncan, John B.. (Titusville,) (Henderson 
& Duncan.,) r 30, lumberman and far- 
mer 100. 

Duncan, John S., (Titusville,) r 44, farmer 

Dutton, J. G., (Oil Creek,) teamster. Wal- 

Earnest, Wm. F., (Titusville,) {F. J. Ulrich 
& Co.) 

Evans, Oliver B., (Titusville,) photogra- 
pher, Water, Hydetown. 

Ewing, Leman, (Titusville,) r 36, quarry- 

Ewing, Wm. R., (Oil Creek,) general mer- 
chant. Main. 

Falkinburg. Samuel W., (Oil Creek,) r 26, 
farmer leases 40. 

Farington, Frederick W., (Oil Creek,) car- 
penter. Main. 

FINCH. THOMAS S., (TitusvUle,) r 34, 
milkman and farmer 12u. 

Firtig, Joseph, (Oil Creek,) oil producer. 

Fleming, James T., (Oil Creek,) prop of 
Weed House, Main, Hydetown. 

Fulmer, Benedict, (Titusville,) r 35, 

Fulmer, Cyrus, (Oil Creek,) carpenter, 

Fulmor, Samuel, (Oil Creek,) farmer. Main. 

F»'.lmer. Wm. C, (Oil Creek. ) carpenter 
and furoman of P. H, Powers' saw 
mill. Main. 

Gardln«'r. Wm, Q., (Titusville,) stoves and 

Gardner, Obadlah R., (Titusville,) r 8, far- 
mer H<). 

GHEHES. JOHN, (Titusville,) r 27, farmer 
I'.Hj i\nrl Ina.Hes \W. 

Gilbrwiith, .Iiiines, (Oil Creek,) carpenter, Water. 

Qilson, Andrew J., (Titusville,) r 4, far- 
mer 40. 

Qilson, Benjamin, (TltunTllle.) r 4. far- 
mer 50. 

Qilson, Charles B., (Titusville,) r 21, mill- 
wright, carpenter and farmer 35. 

Qilson, David, (Titusville,) r 20. farmer40. 

GILSOX. FRANCIS, (TitusviUe,) r 20, far- 
mer 34. 

Qilson, James, (Titusville,) r 20, farmer 40. 

Qilson, James M., (Oil Creek,) r 3, farmer 

Qilson, John B., (Oil Creek,) r 22, farmer 

Qilson, Martin B., (Titusville,) r24, farmer 

Qilson, Peter, (Titusville,) r 4, farmer 100. 

Qilson, Peter Jr., (Titusville,) r 4, farmer 

Qilson, Thomas, (Titusville,) r 21, farmer 

Qilson, Wm., (Titusville,) r 21, farmer 50. 

Qilson. Wm. A.. (Titusville.) r 5^, farmer 
leases of John S, Qilson, 100, 

Qilson, William N., (Titusville,) r 4, farmer 

Qilson, Wm. S., (Titusville,) r 20, farmer 

Goodrich, Hiram E., (Titusville,) r 29>^, 

Goodrich, L. Nathan, (Titusville,) r 18, far- 
mer leases 50. 

Goodrich, Martha, (widow of Elisha S,,) 
(Titusville,) r 2932, farmer 78. 

Grant, Martin, (Oil Creek,) r 2, farmer 
leases 10. 

Grat, Stillman L., (Titusville,) r 36, res- 

Gray, Benjamin E., (Titusville,) r 33. far- 
mer leases of Jonathan Watson, 300. 

GRAY, WM. W. CoL., (Titusville,) fire and 
life insurance agent, over Savings 
Bank, Spring. 

Green, Geo. W., (Titusville,) r 35, farmer 
leases of John Ridgway, 53. 

Green, Homer C, (,Oil Creek,) dentist. 

Green, Isaac, (Tftuaville,) r 31, retired far- 

Green, Seymour, (Titusville,) r 34, farmer 

Greene, Silas W., (Titusville,) r 35, carpen- 

Griffin, Patrick, (Oil Creek,) r 44, farmer 

Hancocks, Amos S., (Titusville,) north of 
r 42, farmer HO. 

Hancocks, Wm., (Oil Creek,) r42>5', farmer 

Hanford, Charles, (Titusville,) r 36, car- 

Hart, Bercial L., (Titusville,) r 35, farmer 

Hazel, Simon, (Oil Creek,) r 2>^, farmer 
leases of Esther Robs, 50. 

Heald, Jeffersuu, (Titusville,) r 12, farmer 

Heald, Joseph, (Titusville,) r 12, farmer 

HENDERSON, JOSEPH C. (Titusville,) r 
M "^ , luinht>rMuin niul fanner 250. 

HEKoN. GEOUGE, ^Tituaville,) r 81. hotel 

Herring. Wtn. H., (Titusville,) r 44, carpen- 
ter and farnior 7. 

Hiiltz. Fred., (,Oil Creek.) cooper. Main. 

Hord. Henry, (Oil Creek,) oarpeoter, 



HOTTEL, JAMES D., (Titusville.) grocer- 
ies and provisions, "West Spring. 

Hubbard. James L., (Oil Creek,) carpen- 
ter and "wagon maker. Main. 

Hurty, Fred., (Titusville,) r 29. butcher. 

Hyde & Ridgway, (Oil Creek,) real estate 
dealers, own 100 acres. 

HYDE, WM. C, (Oil Creek.) rice-president 
of Second National Bank of Titusville, 

Jamison, Hugh, (Titusville,) r 38, wagon 

Jamison, Samuel, (Oil Creek,) carpenter, 

Johnson, Howard T., (Oil Creek.) r 44, far- 
mer leases of Robert Tooney, 100. 

Johnworkman, Wm., (Titusville,) r 29X, 
driller and oil well tool dresser. 

Jolls. Albert A., (Titusville,) r 41, manuf. 
of oil barrels. 

Jones, James P., (Oil Creek,) r 2. farmer 

Jones, Levi. (Oil Creek,) r 22, supervisor 
and farmer 125. 

Kelley, Patrick, (Titusville,) r 14, farmer. 

Kellogg, Josiah, (Titusville,) r 36, farmer 
leases 10. 

Kerr, Adam, (Titusville,) r 38, oil dealer. 

Kerr, Alexander, (Titusville,) r 8, farmer 

Kerr, Andrew Jr., (Titusville,) r 41X, 

Kerr, Andrew A.,(Titusville,)r41)^, super- 
visor and farmer 100. 

KERR. ANDREW J.. (TitusviUe,) r 8, saw 
mill ;ind farmer 280. 

KERR, ANDREW M., (Titusville,) r 41 1^, 
carpenter and farmer 30. 

Kerr, Cunningham, (Titusville,) r 11, far- 
mer 116. 

Kerr, David, (Titusville,) r 16)^, farmer 

Kerr. David A., (Titusville,) r 10, farmer 

Kerr, David G., (Titusville,) r 10, farmer 

Kerr, Garrett B., (Titusville,) r 41^, car- 

KERR, GEORGE C, (Titusville,) r 38, 
groceries and notions. 

Kerr, Hannah, (widow of Robert,) (Titus- 
ville, ) r 8. farmer 25. 

Kerr, Harrison, (Titusville,) r 7, farmer 

Kerr, James, (Titusville,) r 38, farmer 60. 

KERR, JAMES M., (Titusville,) r 18, super- 
visor and farmer 50. 

Kerr. John A., (Titusville,) r 16;^, farmer 

Kerr. John C, (Titusville.) {^ith Robert 
ir.,) r 161^, farmer leases of Robert. 

KERR, JOHN M., (Titusville,) {Alcoim d- 

Kerr, John W., (Titusville,) r 7, farmer 
leases of Andrew J., 6. 

Kerr, Lafayette J., (Titusville,) r 33, far- 
mer 61. 

Kerr, Lynn H., (Titusville,) r 12. farmer 

KERR, MATTHEW D., (Titusville,) r 18, 
farmer 75. i 

Kerr, Robert, (Titusville,) r 16^^, farmer 
50. I 

Kerr, Robert W., (Titusville,) (with John 

(?.,) r 16)^, farmer leases of Robert. 50. 

Kerr, Samuel B., (Titusville,) r 10, farmer 

KERR, SILAS, (Titusville,) r 12, farmer 

KERR, WM., (Titusville,) r 16^^, farmer 

Kerr, Wm., (Titusville,) r 41>^, farmer 10'). 
Kerr, Wm. M., (Titusville.) r 41>^. farmer 

30 and leases of Andrew A., 100. 
Kerr. Winfield S., (TitusviUe,) r 8, farmer 

KIRKOVER. AUGUSTUS J., (Titusville,) 

r 31>5, brick manuf. 
Klein. Joseph. (Oil Creek,) r 2, manuf. of 

oil barrels. 

KNAPP, FKANK W., (Titusville,) r 21, 
school teacher. 

Knapp, Shepard F., (Titusville,) r 21, 
lumberman and farmer 200. 

Knapp, Timothy, (Titusville,) r 21, farmer 

Knight. Hamilton, (Oil Creek,) r 2^, car- 

Lane, Wm., (TitusviUe,) r 14, farmer 
leases of Edward McDermott, 150. 

Langworthy, Seth B., (TitusviUe.) r 10, 
farmer 75. 

L AVERY, MURTAGH, (TitusvUle,) r 14, 
farmer 25. 

Lewis. Chas. H., (Titusville.) r 39, farmer. 

LEWIS, ROBERT, (TitusviUe,) r 39. far- 
mer 100. 

Lewis. Wm. W., (Titusville,) r 38, farmer 

Lillybridge, George, (TitusviUe,) r 36, 

Livergood. Henry, (TitusviUe,) r 19, pat- 
tern maker. 

Loomis. John, (TitusviUe,) r 6, farmer 
leases 212. 

LOONEY, JOHN C, (TitusviUe,) r 42^, 
farmer 50. 

Looney, Robert C, (Oil Creek,) street 
commissioner and farmer 16, East 

Lougee. Gilman F., (Titusville,) r 30, far- 

Lougee. John C, (TitusviUe,) r 30, farmer 
leases 125. 

Lougee, Stephen, (TitusviUe,) r 30, farmer. 

Lougee, Wm. D., (TitusviUe,) r 30, plas- 

Mack. Robert, (TitusviUe,) r 38, cooper 
and driller. 

Madison, Wm., (Oil Creek,) butcher. Main. 

MAGUIRE, JAMES S., (TitusvUle.) r 28. 
dealer in stock and oil, and farmer 

Maguire, John, (TitusviUe,) corner r 14 
and 15. farmer 68. 

Mars. Benjamin, (Titusville,) r 38, farmer 

Mars, Benjamin Sr., (TitusviUe,) r 42, far- 
mer 7. 

Mars. Benjamin J., (TitusviUe,) r38, black- 

MARS. JOSEPH, (TitusviUe,) r 38, black- 

Mars, Wm., (TitusviUe,) r 42. farmer 116. 

Mars. Wm. A., (Titusville,) r 42, farmer. 

Mars, Wm. M., (TitusviUe,) r 38, driUer. 



Marsh, "Wm. H., (Oil Creek,) r 44. farmer 

Martin, Albert, (Oil Creek,) r 26, farmer 1. 

Martin, Chas., (Titusville,) r 29>^, farmer 
leases 100. 

Martin, Henry M., (Oil Creek,) carpenter, 

MARTIN, MICHAEL, M. D., (Oil Creek,) r 
26, botanic physician and farmer 50. 

Mason, Wm. F.. (Titusville,) r 36, has 
charge of City Driving Park. 

Mathews, George, (Titusville,) r 38, far- 
mer 16. 

McCabe, Samuel, (Titusville,) r31X, team- 

McCuUough, James, (Oil Creek,) carpet 
weaver, Bank. 

McCutchem, Wm. B,, (Oil Creek,) painter. 

McDermott, Edward, (Titusville,) r 14, far- 
mer 150. 

McGinnet, Andrew, (Titusville,) r 44, far- 
mer 60. 

McGinnet, John R., (Titusville,) r 44, far- 
mer 70. 

McGinnet, Samuel H., (Titusville,) r 38, 

Mclntyre, James, (Titusville,) r 16, farmer 

McKnight, James, (Oil Creek,) r 2^, far- 
mer leases of Nancy, 140. 

McKnight, Nancy, (widow of David,) (Oil 
Creek,) r 2)4, farmer 140. 

McLaughlin, John,(Titusville,)r40, farmer 

Medley, Joseph, (Oil Creek,) r 2><^, farmer 
leases 75. 

Miller, John, (Titusville,) r 28, stock and 
milk dealer. 

Muir, Daniel, (Titusville,) r 21, oil refiner. 

Murray, Arthur, (Oil Creek.) r 25, painter. 

Murray, Edwin R., (Oil Creek,) carpenter, 

MURRAY, JUGURTHA T., (Oil Creek,) r 
.^, lumberman and farmer i;i0. 

Myers, Sidney J., (Titusville,; r 38, manuf. 
of furniture. 

Myres, Jefferson P., (Titusville,) r 38, fore- 
man of S. J. Myers' cabinet shop. 

NELSON, ALANSON H., (Titusville,) r 12, 
farmer 450. / 

Newton, Lynn V., (Oil Creek,) post master 
and grocer. Bank. 

NEWTON, MARVIN, (Oil Creek.) black- 
smith and wagon maker. Main. 

Oergel. Frederick, (Oil Creek,) cooper, 

Park.T, David W., (Oil Creek,) blacksmith. 
West Water. 

Pasnioore, George, (Oil Creek,) wagon 
maker. Main. 

Pa8t(iriou8, Wm., (Titusville, ) in charge of 
locomotive house and turntablu. West 

PASTOUIITS, JOHN. (Titusville.) r 37, 
(liiiryiiiiin and farmer LV). 

Paul. James E., (Oil Creek,) r 44, Jobber In 

Phelp.s. .Milo. (Titusville, ) r 10, farmer 75. 

Plll(,l,lI>S. J.\.MKS M.. (Titusville,, r 21, 
])iiinter iiiirl fiinuer 5. 

PowerM, Edmund L., (Oil Creek,) r 28. far- 
mer lea.HeH 22 \. 

PowerH. Patrick H.. (Oil Creek,) saw mill, 

Proper, James, (Oil Creek,) cooper, Main. 

Putman, Edwin A., (Oil Creek,) r l^i far- 
mer 50. 

Ransom, Justin B. & Walker, (Titusville,) 
r 38, milk dealers. 

Rasmuson, Chas. A., (Titusville,) r38, cab- 
inet maker. 

RATHFON, GRIFFITH M., (Titusville,) r 
15, farmer. 

Rathfon, Joshua B., (Titusville,) r 15, far- 
mer leases of Wm. M. Henderson, 170. 

Reed, Norris L., (Centerville,) r 2, farmer 

Reynolds, George W., (Titusville,) r 19, 
farmer leases 3. 

Ridgway, Charles, (Oil Creek,) r 2^, farmer 

Ridgway. John. (Oil Creek,) prop, of hotel 
and farmer 3;:J0. 

Ridgway, Peter, (Oil Creek,) lumberman. 

Ridgway, Samuel, (Oil Creek,) prop, of 
Kidgway House, manuf. of oil barrels 
and farmer 181. Main. 

Ridgway, Titus, (Oil Creek,) (.^yc?«<fe Ridg- 
way.,) county commissioner. 

Robinson, Wm., (Titusville,) r30, butcher. 

Rockwell, , (Oil Creek,) billiard 


Rogers, Reuben, (Oil Creek,) foreman and 
agent of Chas. Hyde's saw mill. 

Root, Andrew K., (Titusville,) r 42, farmer 

Root, Immer, (Titusville,) r 42, farmer 60. 

Ross, Esther, (widow of Levi,) (Oil Creek,) 
r2k, farmer 50. 

Ross, Noah, (Oil Creek.) r2>^, farmer 100. 

Ruland, Eliphas J., (Titusville,) r 30, car- 

Ruland, Ira S., (Titusville,) r 30, machinist. 

Ruot, Joseph, (Oil Creek,) quarryman. 

Sanford, Giles, (Oil Creek.) foreman of C. 
Hyde's sash factory and tax collector, 

Scott, Thaddeus B., (Titusville,) r 32, car- 

Sealy, Abraham, (Oil Creek,) r 2>^, cooper. 

Sealy, Dayton, (Oil Creek,) cooper and 
farmer 50. 

Sealy, Nelson, (Oil Creek,) r2>^, farmer 10 
and leases of Dewitt C. Bennett, 120. 

Shelinadine, John. (Titusville,) r 8, lum- 
berman and farmer 190. 

Slayton, Cary A., (Titusville.) r 5, farmer 

Sliter, Andrew N.. (Oil Creek.) r 4, farmer 
works on shares, ^'i. 

Sliter. James D., (Oil Creek.) r 4. carpen- 
ter and farmer leases 48. 

Sloan. Jamea C, (Titusville,) r 14, farmer 

SLOAN. JAMES L., (Titusville,) r 14. far- 
mer «>5. 

Sloun. John. (Titusville,^ r 14. farmer 200. 

SLOAN, JOSEPH L, (TituHville.) r 14. 
carnenter and farmer 50. 

Sloun, Slarguret, (wiih)W of Geo.,)(Titu8- 
vllle. I r I.'), farmer 7. 

Sloan. Patrick K., (Titusville. I r 14, far- 
mer (*). 

Sloan, Wm. A.. (Titusville.) r 14. 

Smith, WilH-.n 8.. (Titu-vllle.) foremaD In 
oil rellnery. Wt'st Spring. 



SOUTHWIOK, HEMAN, (Titusville,) r 

24, farmer 70. 
Southwick, James W., (Titusville,) r 24, 

farmer 33. 
Southwick, Marvin, (Oil Creek,) r 23, far- 
mer 1. 
Spaulding. David, (Oil Creek,) carpenter, 

Spaulding, Sidney, (Oil Creek.) ticket 

agent and telegraph operator for O. 

C. & A. R. R.. Bank. 
Starkweather. Chancy W., (Oil Creek,) r 

26, cigar maker. 
Stater, John, (Titusville.) r 7. farmer 125. 
StClair, Archibald, (Titusville,) r 42, far- 
mer 50. 
Stokes, Robert, fOil Creek,) r43, teamster. 
Stone, James, (Titusville,) r 36. ice peddler. 
Stutson & Davis, (Oil Creek,) {Spicer S. 

Stidiion and Asa Davis,) blacksmiths. 

Stutson, Spicer S., (Oil Creek.) {Stutaon & 

Sutton, Robert K., (Oil Creek.) contractor. 

Swift, rienry G., (Oil Creek,) carpenter. 

Swogger, Wm. H., (Titusville.) r 42. mason. 
Thomas, Rowland C, (Oil Creek,) r 26, 

Thompson, John C, (Titusville,) r 40, 

Thompson, JohnW.. (Titusville, )r 21, miller 

and farmer leases of Thompson heirs, 

Tillson. Stephen F., (TitusviUe,) r32, oil 

Titus, John G., (Oil CreeK.) burgess and 

dealer in groceries and provisions. 

Titus, Warren, (Oil Creek,) r 25, team- 
ville,) Julius Daub, superintendent, 

near west line of city. 
TUBES, DANIEL H., (Titusville,) r 12, 

carpenter and joiner. 
Tubbs, David P., (Titusville,) r 30, farmer 

Ulrich, Frederick J., (Titusville,) {F. J. 

Ulrich & Co.) 
Ulrich, F. J. & Co., (Titusville,) {Frederick 

J. Ulrwh and Wm. F. Earnest,) r 36, ice 

Vanderworker, Wm. L., (Titusville.) r 38, 

farmer leases of Adam Kerr, 20. 
Vosburgh, Simon, (Titusville.) r hy^, far- 
mer leases of Jeremiah Vosburgh, 80. 
Wakefield, Thomas S., (Titusville,) r 42, 


WALDIE, ALEXANDER, (Titusville,) 
( Waldie Bros.) 

( Waldie Bros ) 

*WALDIE BROS., (Titusville,) {Al&xander 
and Archibald,) T Sl}£, gardeners and 

Waring, Isaac S., (Oil Creek,) oil producer. 

Waring, Sheldon D., (Oil Creek,) machin- 
ist, Main. 

Webber, Jacob, (Oil Creek,) r 25, cooper 
and farmer leases 200. 

Weed, Isaac, (TitusviUe,) r 32, farmer 

Weed, James A., (Oil Creek,) farmer leases 
200. Main. 

Wheeler. Edwin R., (TitusviUe,) r 31, car- 

Whitford. Hiram H., (TitusvUle,) r 12, far- 
mer 63. 

Whitford, Joseph S., (TitusviUe,) r 12, far- 
mer 50. 

Whitford, SUas C, (TitusviUe,) r 12, farmer 

WHITON, MADISON M., (Oil Creek,) r 53, 

WiUiius, Thomas J.. (TitusviUe,) r 27, far- 
mer leases of Mary J. Curry, 75. 

Wilkison, Wm., (Oil Creek,) oil producer. 

WiUiams, Alfred P., (TituavUle,) r 35, far- 
mer 70. 

WiUiams. Thomas, (Oil Creek,) carpenter, 

Willmerth, Daniel, (TitusviUe,) r 20, whip 

Wilson, John, (TitusviUe,) r 38, farmer 90. 

Wilson, Peter, (TitusvUle,) oil refiner. 
West Spring. 

Wither. Thomas, (Oil Creek,) carpenter, 

Witherop. Alexander, (Oil Creek,) far- 
mer. Walnut. 

WORDEN, LEWIS G., (OU Creek.) lumber- 
man, president of School Board and 
farmer 120, Bank. 

Worden, Orzelia Miss, (Oil Creek,) mil- 
liner. Main. 

Wright, Philo, (TitusviUe,) r 32, black- 

Wyans, Lovina Miss, (Oil Creek,) milliner, 

YOUNG, ISAAC, (OU Creek.) r 24)^, far- 
mer leases of Lewis G. Worden, 120. 

Young. Otis, (TitusviUe,) groceries and 
provisions. West Spring. 

Young. Wm. M., (TitusviUe,) r32, carriage 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road^ and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Alden, E. M. Rev., (Lineville Station,) pas- 
tor Baptist Church, Chestnut. 

Allen, Joseph B., (Lineville Station,) car- 
penter, Erie St. 

Allen, Maria, (Lineville Station,) farmer 
50, Erie St. 

ARNOLD, MILO A., rLineville Station,) 
prop, billiard room and livery, Erie 

Baldwin, Henry, (Lineville Station,) r 1>^, 
farmer leases of Joseph, 80. 

Baldwin, Joseph, (Lineville Station,) rl>^, 
farmer 80. 

Barber, Morgan, (Lineville Station,) far- 
mer 2, Penn. 

Beardsley. Hiram, (Lineville Station,) r 6, 

Bishop, Isaac L., (Lineville Station,) 
jeweler and agent Singer Sewing 
Machines, Erie St. 

Bishop, Moses, (Lineville Station,) justice 
of the peace and gunsmith, Erie St. 

Bishop, Rufus, (Lineville Station,) r 13, 
farmer 95. 

Bishop, Silas C, (Lineville Station,) r 4, 
auditor and farmer 50. 

BOWMAN. JAMES D., (Lineville Station,) 
(./. D. liouT/ian A C'o.,) attorney at law, 
Erie St. 

BOWMAN, J. D. & CO., (Lineville Sta- 
tion,) (tA/t»e« /J. Bowman ami Bradley 
T. Gauyh,) dealers in foreign and 
domestic dry goods, groceriew. yaukee 
notions, boots, shoes Ac, Erin St. 

Bright, Dillon P., (Lineville Station, > r 4, 
shoe maker. 

Britton. Darius, (Lineville Station,) oar- 
iiHnter, Conneaut St. 

BRriTON. JAME.S N.. (Lineville Station,) 
<-art)enter audjoiuer, Mercer. 

BROOKS, ASA, (Llnovillo Station,) oar- 

/ ponter and joiner, fiercer. 

Brooks, Benj., (Lineville Station,) carpen- 

Brookrt. HoHPa B.. (Lineville Station,) car- 
pi'nt»<r, Morcer. 

Browu, Anizl, (Lineville Station.) (. 4. A C. 
A. Broun.) 

Brown, A. A C. A., (Lineville Station,) 
(Aoisi iiu'l ChdM. A.,) furniture dealerH 
and undertakers. Krlo Kt. 

Brown, Chan A, (Lineville Station,) (yl. 
tt O. A. Bruicti.) 

I Brown, David, (Lineville Station,) r 11, 

I farmer 60. 

Brown, Wm. E., (Lineville Station,) har- 
ness dealer, assessor and borough 
clerk, Erie St. 

BUNDAY, SYLVESTER E., (Lineville Sta- 
tion,) manuf. lumber, sash, blinds, 
doors and lath^ and farmer 98, Water. 

Bundy, Levi S., (Lineville Station,; r 12, 
farmer 40. 

Bunnell, Aaron W., (Lineville Station,) 
patentee of mop and wringer com- 
bined, and farmer, Mercer. 

Bunnell, Samuel, (Lineville Station,) far- 
mer 250, Erie St. 

Burns, John, (Lineville Station,) r 9, far- 
mer 12. 

Burt, Orris A., (Lineville Station,) r 2, 
runs saw mill on shares and farmer 25. 

BURT, WM. C, (Lineville Station,) r 2, 
school director, manuf. and dealer in 
lumber, and farmer 115. 

Campbell, Walter W., (Lineville Station,) 
drugs, books, stationery, wall paper, 
paints, oils, glass &c., Erie St. 

Clark, Dan G., (Lineville Station,) r 1, far- 
mer 50. 

(Lineville Station,) r 1)^, 

(LinevUle Station,) r 16, 
(Lineville Station,) r 14, 
(Lineville Station,) tree 

(Lineville St8tIon,> 
merchandise, Erie 

Clark, Lewis N. 

farmer 72. 
Clark, Lyman, 

farmer 90. 
Colomy. John, 

farmer 37. 
Conover, D. E. 

agent, Erie St. 

dealer In general 

CRAM, ORVILLE H., (Lineville Station,) 

carj)entor an<l joiner, corner Mercer 

and .Mill. 

CROCKETT, JAMES A., (Lineville Sta- 
tion.) (./. .^. tfc H' R Croi'kett.) 

CROCKETT. J. A. a, M.. (Lineville 

Station.) {JamM A. ui, I'vi. fi.,) 
wliolesnle dealers in country p -f' \:cQ 
and props, livery and sale stable. 

CR()('KETT, WM. B.. (Lineville Station,) 
(./. .^. ,(• \y. li. Crockett. \ 

Culver. James H., (Lineville Station,) r 1, 
farmer 'M. 

I I. 




Cunningham, Wm. A., (Lineville Station,) 
carpenter, Mercer. 

Davis, Wm. J., (Lineville Station, > r 4, 
agent Hubbard Mower, machinist and 
farmer 113. 

Dennis, Alanson T., (Lineville Station,) r 
1, lumberer and farmer leases of Mor- 
gan Mattocks, 24. 

Dennis, Christopher C, (Lineville Station,) 
r 4, farmer 3 i. 

DENNIS, SYLVANUS P., (Lineville Sta- 
tion,) r 1, farmer 88 and leases of Mor- 
gan Mattocks, 24. 

DENNIS, WM. E., (Lineville Station,) r 4, 
lumber dealer and farmer 150. 

Dudley, Wm., (Lineville Station,) r 13, far- 
mer 51). 

DUNN, CHAS. A., (LineviUe Station,) 
mason. Church. 

Fenner, M. L., (Lineville Station,) tinner 
and farmer 250, Erie St. 

Fisk, Bryant H., (LineviUe Station,) fruit 
tree agent, Erie St. 

Ford, A. L., (Lineville Station,) farmer 
213^, Mercer. 

FORD, GEO., (Lineville Station,) manuf. 
and dealer in lumber, lath and 
shingles, school director and farmer 

Foulke, Chas. W. Rev., (Lineville Station,) 
pastor M. E. Church, Erie St. 

Foust, Geo. W., (Lineville Station,) prop. 
Foust House, Erie St. 

Foust, Hiram, (Lineville Station,) black- 
smith, Erie St. • 

Frey. Jacob, (Lineville Station,) r 4, super- 
visor and farmer 200. 

Gardner, Geo. M. P., (Lineville Station,) 
carpenter, Erie St. 

GARNER, JOSEPH H.. (Lineville Station,) 
r 12, school director and farmer 100. 

Garwood, James, (Lineville Station,) r 14, 
farmer 21. 

GAUGH, BRADLEY T., (Lineville Sta- 
tion,) {J. D. Bowman <& Co.) 

Gaugh, John G., (Lineville Station, )grocery 
and restaurant, Erie St. 

Gehr, Adam, (Lineville Station,) r 12, far- 
mer 53. 

Gehr, David F., (Lineville Station,) r 12, 
farmer 21. 

Gehr, Foster, (Lineville Station,) real 
estate agent, Penn. 

Gehr, Louisa, (Lineville Station,) r 13, 
owns 6. 

Gilliland. Amos L., (Lineville Station,) 
blacksmith, Mercer. 

GILLILAND, GARDNER, (Lineville Sta- 
tion,) manuf. and dealer in light and 
heavy harnesses, Erie St. 

GILLILAND, HENRY M., (Lineville Sta- 
tion,) carpenter and joiner, and music 
teacher, Penn. 

Gilliland. Jesse, (Lineville Station,) far- 
mer 80, Erie St. 

Gleason. Henry H., (Lineville Station,) r 
10. farmer 93. 

GLEN, THOS., (Lineville Station,) r 15, 
farmer 400. 

Graff, Abraham H., (Lineville Station,) 
shoe maker, Erie St. 

Graham, Edward S., (Lineville Station,) 
carpenter and machinist, Church. 

Graham, Geo., (Lineville Station,) r 5, 

school director and farmer 60. 
Graham, James T.. (Lineville Station,) r 5, 

Ivimberer and farmer 34. 
Hayden, Theresa, (Tamarac,)r 14, owns 30. 
Hendrick, Otis M., (Lineville Station,) r 

12, supervisor and farmer 55. 
Hillman, Jacob B., (Lineville Station.) r 6, 

agent Wood Mower, stock dealer and 

farmer 70. 
HUGHES, GEORGE S., (Lineville Station,) 

{Hughes & Sons.) 
HUGHES, HENRY W., (LinevUle Station,) 

{Hughes & Sons.) 

HUGHES & SONS, (Lineville Station,) 
{Wm. Z>., Henry W. and George S.,) 
dealers in dry goods, clothing, hats, 
caps, boots, shoes, groceries, notions, 
crockery &c., Erie St. 

HUGHES, WM. D., (Lineville Station,) 
{Hughes <fc Sons,) farmer 75. 

Irons, Bradford O., (Lineville Station,) oil 
dealer, Mercer. 

Irons, James R., (Lineville Station,) r 9, 
building mover. 

Johnson, Lorenzo D.. (Lineville Station.) 
photographer, dealer in frames, mold- 
ings, albums &c., and school director, 
Erie St 

Eavenos, James, (Lineville Station,) r 13, 
farmer 10. 

Kendrick, Myron A., (Lineville Station,) 
r 10, town clerk and farmer 105. 

KNAPP, ALBERT E., (Lineville Station,) 

r 16, farmer 10. 
KNAPP, NATHAN, (Lineville Station,) r 

16, manuf. and dealer in shingles and 

farmer 200. 
Ladner, Amanda, (Lineville Station,) r 13, 

owns 27. 
Ladner, James B., (Lineville Station,) r 11, 

farmer 127. 
Ladner, John V., (Lineville Station,) r 9, 

farmer 65. 
Ladner, Theo. P., (Lineville Station,) r 9, 

farmer 50. 
Lawrence, Obed, (Lineville Station,) 

peddler, Erie St. 
Lawrence, Violetta J., (Lineville Station,) 

dress maker, Erie St. 

LINE, HENRY V., (Lineville Station,) (H. 

V. Line & Co.,) surveyor and farmer 

LINE. H. V. & CO., (LineviUe Station,) 

{Henry V. Line and Andrew Piatt. 

Cleveland, 0.,) flour and feed, Erie 

Line, Smith, (Lineville Station,) retired 

miller, Erie St. 
Lisk, Dan, (LineviUe Station,) carpenter, 

wagon maker and farmer 44y, Erie 

Lisk, Simeon W., (Lineville Station."* 

dealer in botanic medicine, Erie 

Litwilder, Benj., (Tamarac,) r 14, farmer 

Loudon, Ira M,, (LinevUle Station.) car- 
penter and constable, Church. 
Lowry. Robert B., (LineviUe Station,) tree 

dealer, Erie St. 
Madison, Benj., (Lineville Station.) dealer 

in keg hoops and farmer 93, Pine. 

GOETOHIUS, West Spring St., Titusville, Pa, 


205 1 

Mccormick, WM., (LineviUe station,) 
agent Domestic Sewing Machine, Erie 

McE-wan, John. (LineviUe Station.) tailor, 
Erie St. 

McKINNEY, CHAS., (LineviUe Station,) 
mechanic. Conneaut St. 

McKinney. Elizabeth. Mary A. & Frances, 
(LineviUe Station.) r 7, own 50. 

McKinney. John Sen, (LineviUe Station,) r 
7. farmer .50. 

McKinney. Nathan, (LineviUe Station,) far- 
mer 12, Erie St. 

McKinney, Samuel, (LineviUe Station,) r 7, 
farmer 62. 

McKinney, Wm., (Lineville Station,) r 7, 
farmer 50. 

Meeker, Smith, (LineviUe Station,) r 2, far- 
mer 3;i 

MILLER, ALVIN. CLineville Station,) coal 
dealer, blacksmith, burgess and 
school director. Erie St. 

Miller, Harmon, (Lineville Station,) en- 
gineer on E. & P. R. R., Erie St. 

MILLER, ROBERT P., (Lineville Station.) 
attorney and counselor at law and 
owns 50 acres. Erie St. 

tion.) {Strntton cfe 3liller.) 

MILLER, VARNUM P., (LinevUle Sta- 
tion,) engineer on E. & P. R. R., Erie 

MINNELEY. CHAS. C, (Lineville Station,) 
manuf. and dealer in boots and shoes, 
leather and findings, post master and 
Union Express agent, Erie St. 

Minneley, John S., (LineviUe Station,) r4, 
farmer 20. 

MOON, ORRIS, (Lineville Station,) r 6, 
supervisor and farmer 100. 

Morrow. Mathew. (LineviUe Station,) 
house painter. Mercer. 

NARAMORE, MARTIN B. Dr., (Lineville 
Station,) dentist and borough council- 
man, Erie St. 

Oat.s. Wm. H., (Lineville Station,) r 13, far- 
mer -il. 

Odell. Lewis C. (Tamarac.) r 14, farmer 
40 and works 30 owned by Theresa 

Parker. Hiram F., (LineviUe Station,) r 12, 
agricii)tural implements, pumps and 

Peck, Geo. H., (Lineville Station,) r 4, far- 
mer leases of Newton. .W. 

Penniman. Chas. & Wm.. (Lineville Sta- 
tion.) farmers lease of Oleun heirs, (iU, 

Phelps, Joseph B., (LineviUe Station,) 
teamster and farmer. FrankUn. 

Philips. David A., ( Lineville Station,) phy- 
Hii'ifiii, Mercer. 

Pitts. Lo.sttT C, (LineviUe Station.) car- 
riage maker, painter and trimmer, 
Erie St. 

Powers. David. (Lineville Station.) fanner 
37. Ch»>Htiiut. 

PROUTY. ELIJAH H.,(Linevill« Station.) 
r 13, fiiriner H. 

RalflLfh. JanieB K., (LineviUe Station.) 
nt/itii)ii aj{t<nt and telegraph i)pfratt)r,»Tty. 

RANKIN. (fEO. T.. M. D., (LineviUe Sta- 
tion,) physician A lurgeun, MercorSt. 

Rea, Alfred C, (Lineville Station.) r 4. 
school director, farmer 25 and leases 
Rea, John D., (Lineville Station.) r 5, 

farmer 25. 
Reynolds. John, (Lineville Station,) r 1, 

farmer 15. 
Robison. Geo.. (Lineville Station,) r 6, far- 
mer leases of Joseph. 50. 
Robison. Joseph, (Lineville Station,) r 12, 

farmer 91. 
tion.) dealer in provisions and gro- 
ceries, Erie St. 
Rodemoyer, Peter, (Lineville Station,) 

shoe maker, owns 51. Erie St. 
Sabin. Larkin. (Lineville Station,) basket 

maker, Penn. 
Seelie, Wm. E., (Lineville Station.) r 12, 
town treasurer, school director and 
farmer 71. 
Sheakley, Hiram. (Lineville Station,) 

blacksmith, Mercer. 
Sheakley, R. E. Mrs., (Lineville Station.) 

milliner, Mercer. 
SIGLER, DAYTON, (LineviUe Station.) 
insurance agent at 131 Water St., 
Meadville. Penn. 
SIGLER, GEO. D., (LineviUe Station.) 
agent Elias Howe Sewing Machine, 
Erie St. 
Smith. Andrew J., (Lineville Station,) car- 
penter. Mercer, 
Smith, Harmon, (Lineville Station,) r 13, 

farmer 24. 
Sprague. Ethan, (Lineville Station,) prop. 

Reed House, Erie St. 
STADTER. GEO. J., (LinevUle Station.) 
merchant tailor and dealer in hats, 
caps and gents' furnishing goods, 
Erie St. 
STRATTON & MILLER. (Lineville Sta- 
tion.) iShubael C.Stratton ami i<i/l>-e-Kter 
A. yfiUer,) general merchants, Erie St. 
tion. ) iStraiton <f- ^fiUer•. » 
Talcott, Heman, (Lineville Station.* hard- 
ware, tinware &c., borough council- 
man, Erie St. 
Terrill. Levi, (Lineville Station.) farmer 

works 12x owned by Cordelia. Pine. 
THAYER, CHAS. F., (LineviUe Station,) 

builder, Mercer. 
Thayer, Daniel C. (Lineville Station,) r 15, 

collector and farmer 300. 
Tyler, Levi S.. (LineviUe Station,) drugs. 

books and stationery, Erie St. 
Van Winkle, Wm., (LineviUe Station,) r 7, 
farmer 72. 

tion,) 8h«)e maker. Mercer. 

Waid Bros., (Lineville Station.) (t/oAn and 
Wm. /I.,) meat dealers. Erie St. 

Waid, John, (LineviUe Station,) ( Waid 

Waid. Wm. A., (Lineville Station.) ( »r«irf 

Wallace, James. (LineviUe Station. 1 r S. 
Haw anil shliiele nilll.'<. and fanner 50. 

WUc.'X. Niincy .Mrs., (Lineville Station,) 
dreHH maker, Erie St. 

WISKK. NATHANIEL (} , (Lineville Sta- 
tion,) r <i. earjienterand joiner, justice 
of the peace and farmer 129. 



Woods. Patrick, (Lineville Station,) far- 1 Young. Harmon, (Lineville Station,) r 11, 
mer 10, Chestnut. I basket maker. 


(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road^ and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

Achenoz, Chas., (Black Ash,) r 50, farmer 

ALLEN, ROBERT B., (Sugar Lake,) r 59, 
farmer 88. 

Archibald, James D., (Randolph,) black- 
smith, Hickory Corners. 

Ashley, Carl D., (Guys Mills,) physician, 
owns 82. 

BAILEY, RANSAELON J., (Black Ash,) r 
44V. farmer 50. 

BALANDRET, FRANCIS, (Guys Mills,) r 

BANDLEY, FRANK J., (Townville,) r 11, 
farmer 38. 

BANISTER, DANIEL W., (Guys Mills,) r 
•^iy., farmer 100. 

Banister, Wm., (Guys Mills,) r 42, farmer 

Barber, Frank, (Black Ash,) r 49, farmer 

Barber, Joseph, (Black Ash,) r 49, farmer 

Barlow, Joshua L., (Guys Mills,) r 8, far- 
mer 58. 

Mills,;* r 20, farmer 28. 

Barton, Isaac, (Townville,) r 12, farmer 32. 

Barton, Lorenzo D., (Townville.) r 12, far- 
mer leases of James Smith, Mead- 
ville, 55. 

Beeman, Gideon H., (Guys Mills,) r 31, 
wagon maker. 

Bentley. Augustus, (Sugar Lake,) r 57, 
farmer 81. 

Bentley, Edwin, (Randolph,) r 22, farmer 

stock dealer and> farmer 200. 

BERLIN, ISAAC, (Chapinville,) r 45^, 

Besonson, Frank, (Frenchtown,) r 26, far- 
mer 33. 

Birchard, Virgil G., (Guys Mills,) r 12, far- 
mer 100. 

Birchfleld, Hannah, (Townville,) r 12, far- 
mer 60. 

r 37, carpenter and joiner. 

Blanchard, John F., (Guys Mills,) r 17, 
carpenter and farmer 30. 

Bogordis, John W., (Black Ash,) r 48, far- 
mer 80. 

Bogordis, Mark, (Black Ash,) r 46, farmer 

Bogordis, Nicholas, (Black Ash,) r 46, far- 
mer 70. 

Bogordis, Peter, (Black Ash,) r 46, farmer 

BOGORDIS, TIMOTHY, (Black Ash,) r 
46, farmer 38. 

BONNOT, AUGUSTUS, (Frenchtown,) r 
22, prop, buggy and machinery repair 
shop, and agent for all kinds of far- 
mers' machinery. 

Borne, Chas., (Guys Mills,) r 41, farmer 

Boyd, Martin, (Sugar Lake,) r 60, brick 
layer and farmer 70. 

Brandon, John W., (Guys Mills,) r44>^, 
farmer 1.50. 

Brawley, Jackson, (Sugar Lake,) r 62, far- 
mer 77. 

BRAWLEY, JAMES, (Sugar Lake,) r 58, 

BRAWLEY, JOHN W., (Frenchtown,) r 61, 

farmer 50. 
Braymer, David W., (Blooming Valley,) r 

25. farmer 50. 
Braymer, Jacob, (Blooming Valley,) r 25, 

farmer 50. 
Breno, Geo., (Guys Mills,) r 30, farmer 

Breno, John. (Guys Mills,) r 30, farmer 100. 
Brenot, Justin, (Frenchtown,) r 35, farmer 

Brenot, Lewis, (Frenchtown,) r 29, farmer 

Brenox, Frederick, (Randolph,) r 1, farmer 

Briggs, Alex., (Guys Mills,) r 42, farmer 

Briggs, Wm., (Black Ash,) r 46, farmer 10. 



Britton, Allen T., (Guys Mills, )r 40, farmer 

Brocki John L., (Guys Mills,) r 19, carpen- 
ter and farmer 26. 
Brown, Jo8eph,(Frenchtown,) r 51, farmer 

leases of Francis Polly's heirs, RO. 
Brown, Nathan,(Sugar Lake,) r 56, farmer 

Brown, Paul, (Frenchtown,) r 28, farmer 

Bull, Horace W., (Guys Mills,) r 19, farmer 

BURCHARD, CHAS. A., (Chapinville,) r 

45>^, farmer 156. 
Bushaw, John B., (Mead Corners,) r 15, 

saw mill. 
BYHAM. EDWIN, (Guys Mills,) r 52, far- 
mer 60. 
BYH.\M, JOSEPH S., (Guys Mills,) r 52, 

farmer 75. 
BYHAM. SMITH, (Sugar Lake,) r 51, far- 
mer 90. 
Byham. Sylvester J., (Guys Mills,) r 42>^, 

farmer 75. 
Cady, Levi, (Randolph.) r 4, farmer 75. 
Carpenter, Ezra, (Townville,) r 12, farmer 

Carpenter, James D., (Black Ka\){Dickaon 

jfe Carpenter.) 
Carpenter. Parley, (Guys Mills,) r 14, saw 

mill and farmer 100. 

Mills.) r32, seed dealer and cultivator. 
Carpenter, Welcome A., (Guys Mills.) r 14, 

farmer 170. 
Carr. Hiram. (Guys Mills.) r4.3, farmer 40. 
CARRIER, ALEX. H.. (Guys Mills,) r 17, 

farmer leases of Alex., 100. 
Carroll, Wm. H.. (Guys Mills,) r 14, teacher 

and farmer 75. 
CHAFEE. JOHN I., (Black Ash,^ r 46, car- 
penter and joiner, and fanner 25. 
Chapins, Minerva Mrs., (Guys Mills,) r 36, 

farmer 112. 
Charlow, Jacob, (Guys Mills,) r 39, farmer 

CHARLOW, JOHN, (Guys Mills.) r 39. 
Childa. Augustus, (Townville,) r 12, farmer 

Childs, Isaac, (Townville,) r 12, farmer 68. 
Chofel. John C, (Frenchtown.) r 62, shoe 

maker and farmer 32. 
Clark, Stephen, (Guys Mills,) r 36, fanner 

Close. Joseph, (Frenchtown,) r 26, farmer 

CLOSE. PAUL. (Frenchtown,) r 28, farmer 

IcMises of Jortoph. 165. 
Coburn, Eseck L., (Townville,) r 12, farmer 

Coburn, Harvey M., (Townville,) r 12, far- 
mer <>5. 
Coburn, Nelson, (Guys Mills,) r 42, farmer 

Coburn. Wm. G., (Quya Mills,) r 31, mason 

and fanner 75. 
Cole. Aiidrww, iDlooming Valley,) r2^l, far- 

n)<T 26. 
CollinH. John W., (Townville,) r 10, farmer 

COrUTNEY. STKPHKN, (Sugar Lftki<,) r 

58, prop. Courtney House ami farmer 


Courtney, Thomas J., (Guys Mills,) r 40, 

farmer leases 62. 
Cowel, Horace P., (Black Ash,) r 44j^, car- 
Coy. Geo., (Randolph,) r 24, farmer 63. 
CROUCH, DELOS M., (Randolph,) r 4, far- 
mer 100, 
Curtiss, Adrian N., (Guys Mills,) r 32, far- 
mer 135. 
Carty, Augustus, (Frenchtown,) r 60, far- 
mer 60. 
Cutler Bros., (Guys Mills,) (Chat. W. arid 

Dudley S.,) general merchants. 
Cutler, Chas. W., (Guys MiUs,) {Cutler 

Bros.,) post master. 
Cutler, Dudley S., (Guys Mills,) (Cutler 

Cutshall, Geo. W., (Randolph,) r 4, farmer 

Cutshall, Hydrick M., (Guys Mills,) r 14, 

farmer 138. 
Cutshall, Philip C, (Randolph,) r 5, farmer 

CUTSHALL, PHILIP M.. (Randolph,) r 8, 

teacher and farmer 100. 
Dailv, Joel M., (Black Ash,) r44)^, farmer 

Daniels, Marcus, (Sugar Lake,) r51, black- 
Daniels, S. T., (Sugar Lake,) r 55, farmer 

DAVISON, LOREN, (Guys Mills,) r 23, far- 
mer 55. 
DAVISON, LYMAN T., (Guys Mills,) r 22, 

farmer 60. 
Davison, Nathaniel, (Randolph,) r 22, far- 
mer 52. 
Davison, Nathaniel W., (Bandolph,) r 22, 
farmer 32 and leases of Nathaniel. 52. 
Davison, Wm., (Randolph,) r 2;i, farmer 

Dee, Robert, (Guys Mills,) r44X, farmer 

DeHart, John, (Black Ash,) r44X, cooper 

and farmer '^i. 
DeHart, Wm. H., (Black Ash,) r 44j^, far- 
mer 67. 
DELAMATER, LEONARD, (Guys Mills,) r 

44, farmer 100. 
Demaison. Sylvester, (Sugar Lake,) r 52, 

farmer 9^1 
Demion, Eugene, (Sugar Lake.) r51, far- 
mer 50. 
DeWolf, Austin, (Black Ash,) r45. farmer 

{Jiklicard IHi'kxou und JmnfM l>.t'iirjien- 
ter,) r 44>j, niunufs. and dealer.s in 
lumber and lath. 
DICKSON. EDWARD, (Black Ash.) (PjViJ-- 
«<>u ,(' Carpenter,) r 44 >4, justice of the 
Douhft, (tilbtTt. (Frenchtown.) r 62, far- 

UKT llMlSl'S 75. 

DOUHKT, JOSEPH, (Frenchtown.) r H-.', 

fftrnicr l.'l. 
DUC'H.VNOYS. CHAS., (Guys MHIh.) r 15, 

Duclmiioy«, Fred., (Guys Mills,) r 58, far- 

ni»'r 42. 
Ellison. Allen K.. (Guys Mills,) rS, farmer 

1 J5. 
Fairlxmk. Rollln. (Black Ash.) r 46, post 

niiiHter and farmer 45. 



Faunce, Jediithan L., (Guys Mills,) r 42, 
farmer 50. 

FERGUSON, L. M. Mrs., (Randolph,) {Mrs. 
L. M. Ferguson & Co.,) post mistress. 

FERGUSON, L. M. Mrs. & CO., (Randolph.) 
(J/rs. M. n. Ifaight.) dealers in general 
merchandise. Hickory Corners. 

Fitch. Eliakim Reed, (Guys Mills,) r 42, 
farmer 75. 

Fitch, Simeon O , (Guys Mills,) r 42, far- 
mer 50. 

Flemming, Geo. W., (Guys Mills,) r 19, far- 
mer 100. 

Gage, Albert, (Guys Mills,) r 37, shoe 

Gage. Jesse, (Guys Mills,) r 42, farmer 60. 

Gandeo, Geo., (Black Ash,) r 49, farmer 

Gandillot, John D., (Frenchtown,) r 62. 
farmer 32 and leases of Mrs. J. P., 82. 

Gerard, Edward F., (Townville,) r 12, far- 
mer 50. 

Gibbens, Aaron, (Guys Mills,) r 63, farmer 

Gilbert, Arnold. (Guys Mills,) r 42, farmer 

Gilbert, Moses, (Guya Mills,) r 42, farmer 

Gilbert, Moses N., (Guys Mills,) r 15, far- 
mer 120. 

Gilbert. Newell, (Guys Mills,) {Warren 
Gilbert & Sons.) 

Gilbert, Theodore, (Guys Mills,) ( Warreii 
Gilbert cfe So?is.) 

Gilbert, Warren & Sons, (Guys Mills,) 
(Xeicell and Theodore,) r 15, manufs. 
cheese and farmers 280. 

Gillaspie, Joseph. (Black Ash.) r 45. farmer 

59 and works 50 owned by R. Gillaspie's 

Graham, David, (Sugar Lake,) r 55, shoe 

GRIGGS, ALBERT N., (Randolph,) r 24, 

farmer 1(W. 
GRIGGS. EDWIN D., (Blooming Valley,) 

r 25, farmer 95. 
Griggs. Judson, (Randolph,) r 2, farmer 85. 
Griggs, Sarah Miss, (Randolph,) r 24, owns 

Grosclude, John B., (Frenchtown,) r 29, 

farmer 44. 
Guenon, Julius. (Sugar Lake.) r 61. farmer 

60 and leases of James Daniels, 145. 
GUY, AUGUSTUS, (Guys Mills,) prop. 

Guy House and farmer 50. 
Guy, Franklin, (Randolph,) r 22, farmer 50. 

HAIGHT, M. H. Mrs., (Randolph,) (J/r«. 

L. M. Ferguson & Co.) 
Hall. Adolphus M., (Guys Mills,) {D. T. 

Hall (ft Sons.) 
Hall. David T., (GuysMiUs,) (Z>. T. Hall & 

Hall, D. T. & Sons, (GuysMiUs,) {David T., 

Adolphus M. and Homer D.,) general 

TH t* r O llJl D f" s 

HALL, ELIJAH J., (Black Ash,) r 49, meat 

dealer and farmer 25. 
Hall, Homer D., (Guys Mills,) {D. T. Hall 

<& Soils.) 
HALL. IRAR., (Randolph,) cheese manuf. 

and farmer 105, Hickory Corners. 
Hall, James A., (Guys Mills.) r 34, farmer 


Hall. Leonard, (Randolph.) farmer 14. 
Hickory Corners. i 

HALL. MERIT W., (Guys MiUs,) r 31, far- 
mer 82. 

Hall, Samuel. (Guys Mills,) r 34, farmer 22. 

Hanks, Andrew J., (Guys Mills,) r 42, 
manuf. shingles and farmer 8(3. 

Hanks, David L., (Guys Mills,; r 34, farmer 

Hanks, James W., (Guys Mills,) r 22, far- 
mer 87. 

Harroun, Russel L., (Randolph,) r 6, 
manuf. lumber and wooden bowls. 

Haskins, Geo., (Guys Mills,) r 63, farmer 

Hatch, Calvin. (Randolph,) r 22, farmer 60. 

Hatch, Calvin 2d, (Randolph,) r 22, farmer 

Hatch. Catharine, (Black Ash,) r 46, far- 
mer 30. 

Hatch, Hiram E., (Guys Mills,) r 34, car- 

Hatch. Moses W., (Randolph,) r 22, farmer 
leases of Calvin, 60. 

Hays. John, (Sugar Lake,) r 55, general 
merchant and farmer 80. 

Heth. Henry F., (Guys Mills,) r 30, farmer 

Hithcock, Truman, (Guys Mills,) r30, far- 
mer 30. 

Holmes, Daniel V., (Guys Mills,) r 14, far- 
mer 50. 

Holmes, Walter, (Guys Mills,) r 19, dealer 
in eave troughs and farmer .50. 

HOTCHKISS, JOHN, (Guys Mills,) r 40, 
farmer 150. 

Hotchkiss, Luke, (Guys Mills,) farmer 80. 

Housknecht, Neal M., (Black Ash,) r'45, 
farmer 100. 

Hovey, John K., (Townville,) r 12, farmer 

HOWARD, WARREN S., (Guys Mills,) r 
39. farmer 30. 

HUGUENIN, JULES, (Frenchtown.) r 62, 
farmer 56. 

HUMESTON, EDWIN R., (GuysMiUs,) r 

22, farmer 155. 
Hunt, Horace,(Guys MiUs,) r 15, farmer 30. 
Hunt, Ira E.. (Guys MiUs.) r 15, farmer 45. 
Hunter, John K., '(Guys Mills,) r 14, farmer 

Hyde, Wm. A., (Guys MiUs,) r 14, farmer 

Jackard. Augustus, (Sugar Lake,) r 62, 

farmer 180. 
Jacklet, Paul. (Sugar Lake,) r 60, farmer 

Jacklet, Polite, (Sugar Lake,) r 60, farmer 

JEAMEY, FRANK, (Frenchtown,) r 42i^, 

farmer 120. 
Jijojne, Joseph, (Frenchtown,) r 62, far- 
mer 4. 
Johnson, Henry, (Sugar Lake,) r 51, far- 
mer 85. 
Johnson. Mead H., (Sugar Lake,) r 60, 

stock dealer and farmer 98. 
Johnson, Wilberforce, (Guys MiUs,) r 32, 

farmer 60. 
Jones. Ira M. & James O., (Guys Mills,) r 

63, farmers lease of David Jones' 

heirs, 263. 
Keep. Archibald W., (Guys Mills,) r 22, 

farmer 40. 



KEEP, DAVID S., (Guys Mills,) r 22, far- 
mer 97}^. 
Keep, Matthew, (Guys Mills,) r 19, farmer 

Kelev, George, (Randolph,) r 24, farmer 

Kightlinger, Andrew, (Black Ash,) r44X, 

farmer 60. 
LEMON, GEO., (Blooming Valley,) r 85, 

farmer 50. 
Lemon, Wm., (Black Ash,) r 46, farmer 58. 
Liugo. Henry, (Lines Hollow,) r 7, farmer 

Lingo, John C, (Lines Hollow,) r 7, far- 
mer leases of Henry, 60. 
Loichot, Sylvester, (Frenchtown,) r 35, 

farmer 66. 
Loveless, John H., (Black Ash,) {Madison 

<fc Lovele-'<8,'\ r46, farmer 4;3>4. 
LUCE, ARTIMUS W., (Sugar Lake,) r 54, 

shoe maker. 
Luce. Lewis, (Black Ash,) r 46, farmer 


Luce, Stephen C, (Black Ash,) r 46^, far- 
mer 51. 

Lupher, Henry, (Townville,) r 12, farmer 

LUPHER, JAMES M., M. D., (Guys Mills,) 
physician and surgeon. 

Lupher, Wm. A., (Townville,) r 12, farmer 

Lyotey, Eugene, (Guys Mills,) r 18, car- 
penter and farmer 22. 

Madison, Chas. F., (Black Ash,) {Madison 
& Loveless.) 

Madison & Loveless, (Black Ash,) (CAa*. 
/'. Madixon and John If. Lovele88,)T 46, 
groceries and provisions. 

Malard, Josephine, (Frenchtown,) r 62, 
farmer 30. 

Manning. Solomon, (Sugar Lake,) r 57. 

Manning, Win. M., (Black Ash,) r 49, far- 
mer 70. 

Markham, R. F. Rev., (Guys Mills,) r 31, 
pastor Congregational Church. 

Marsh, Geo., (Guys Mills,) r 30, farmer 27. 

Maryott, Geo. H.,Vrowiivine,) r 12, mason. 

Maryott. Stephen M., (Townville.) r 12, 
fill raer wf)rk8 25 owned by Joel. 

MAyiKI^:i{. MO.SES, (Blooming Valley,) r 
iM, farmer 50. 

MATTESON, BENJ. J.. (Guys Mills,) r 39. 
mauuf. and dealer In lumber, and far- 
mer 50. 

Matteson, Job, (Guys Mills,) r 16, farmer 

Matteson, Sarah Mrs., (Guys Mills,) r 41, 
owns 40. 

Matteson, Wright, (Guys Mills,) r 18, far- 
mer 40. 

McCartiu'y, Robert, (Randolph,) r 3, far- 
mer I HI. 

McCiirtut-y. Samuel H., (Haridolph,) far- 
mer 4.'», Hickory CVmierH. 

McCurdy, John, (Uuvh MIIIh. i r 36, fanner 
25 an(l leases of Mrs. Minttrva ChapinH, 

MeDonald, Wm. H., (Black Aah.) r 40>g, 
fiinnwr 50. 

Mi-Fiidden. Jesse, (Guys Mills.* r 13. far 
mer 75. 

McKay, Neal, (Black A»h,) r 15 Vj, farmer 

McLACHLIN, JAMES A., (Randolph,) r 
2, farmer 120. 

McLachlin, John L., (Randolph,) r 24, far- 
mer 140. 

McMuUen, Robert, (Guys Mills,) r 16, far- 
mer 50. 

Mercier, Joseph, (Frenchtown,) r 60, far- 
mer 30. 

Monnin. Frank,(Frenchtown,) r 62, mason 
and farmer 115. 

Monroe. Philip, (Guys Mills,) r 52, farmer 

MORRISON, JAMES K., (Guys Mills,) r 
42k', farmer 60. 

MORSE, BROWN, (Guys Mills,) r 44, far- 
mer 63. 

Moulin, Joseph, (Guys Mills,) r 15, farmer 

MURDOCH, JOHN, (Sugar Lake,) r 55, 
farmer 127>^. 

Myers, Waterman, (Guys Mills,) r 34, far- 
mer 45. 

Nashet, Lewis, (Frenchtown,) r 60, farmer 

Nashet, Michael, (Frenchtown,) r 60, far- 
mer 40. 

NASHET, MILTON, (Frenchtown,) r 60, 

Newton, Alvin B., (Sugar Lake.) r 56, far- 
mer works 48 owned by John. 

Newton, John, (Sugar Lake,) r 56, farmer 

NUNEMACHER. GEO. H., (Black Ash.) r 
44>^, carpenter and farmer 11. 

Oaks, Carey J., (Guys Mills,) r 52, farmer 

Oaks, Hiram, (Sugar Lake,) r 55, farmer 

Oaks, James, (Sugar Lake,) r 55, farmer 

Oaks, John, (Sugar Lake,) r 55, farmer 60. 

Oaks, Wm. N., (Sugar Lake,) r 56, farmer 

OWEN, ANDREW J., (Guys Mills,) r 44, 
farmer 119. 

Pardee, John, (Sugar Lake.) r 61, farmer 

Peas, Edward, cBlack Ash,) r 46, farmer 5. 

Pee, Peter, (Guys Mills,) r 52, farmer 61. 

Perrey. Victor. (Black Ash, )r4y, wagon 
maker and farmer 75. 

Ploof, D. S., (Guys Mills,) r 16, carpenter 
and farmer 100. 

Polly, Claudius, (Frenchtown.) r 62, far- 
mer leases of Francis PoUey's heirs, 

Poupeney, Joseph, (Guys Mills,) r 39, far- 
mer 58. 

Poupeney. Marcel A., (Guys Mills,) r 42, 
farmer 60. 

Poupeney. Nicholas, (Guys Mills,) r 39, 
farmer W. 

Pratt, Henry C, (Guys Mills,) r 44. farmer 

Prenatt, George, (Frenchtown,) r 36, far- 
mer 65. 

Prenatt. Jacob, (Frenchtown,) r28, farmer 


PRK.NATT. JAMES. (Frenchtown.) r 86, 
farmer 70. 

Prenatt, Milton, (Frenchtown,) r 35, far- 
mer 60. » 

UADLK. DAVID M., (Guys MIUs,)r 19, far- 
mer 77. 



Radle, John, (Guys Mills,) r 19,- farmer 

Radle, Wm. H., (Guys Mills,) r 19, farmer 

Redmond, John N., (Black Ash,) r 46, 

cooper and farmer works 50 owned 

by R. Powers. 
Rhoades, Wm. A., (Randolph,) r 5, farmer 

leases of Chas. Stewart, 183^. 
Rickard, Isaiah B. M., (Guys MiUs,)rl4, 

Rickard, Peter C, (Guys MiUs,) r 14, far- 
mer 55. 

ROCHE, ALEXIS C, (Frenchtown,) r 35, 
farmer 33. 

Rodgers, Archibald, (Guys Mills,) r 30, car- 

Rodgers, Curtis, (Guys Mills,) r 40, farmer 

Roueche, TheophilusF., (Guys Mills,) r31, 

Roueche, Theophilus F. Jr., (Guys Mills,) 
r31, blacksmith. 

Rushlander, Clovis, (Blooming Valley,) r 
25, farmer 85. 

Rushlander, John C, (Blooming VaUey,) r 
25, farmer 90. 

Russell. Isaac. (Guys Mills.) r 9, farmer 80. 

SAXTON, EDWIN R., (Black Ash,) r 46, 
farmer 140. 

Schemerhorn. Martin, (Sugar Lake,) r 57, 
farmer leases of Dr. Ray, MeadviUe, 

Scott. Enos A., (Townville,) r 12, farmer 

44 j^. 
Seaman. John M., (Randolph,) r 8, farmer 

Seaman, Sylvester H., (Randolph,) r 4, 

TflT*Tnft7* Q.l 

SHADE. V/M.". (Guys Mills,) r 43>^, manuf. 
and dealer in shingles, and farmer 50. 

SHAFFER, ELIAS, (Black Ash.) r 45, far- 
mer 120. 

Sharlow, Joseph, (Frenchtown,) r 60, far- 
mer leases of N. Woisin's heirs, 47. 

Shenberg, Joseph P., (Guys Mills,) r 29, 
farmer 168. 

SIKES, HORACE T., (Guys Mills.) r 17. 
manuf. and dealer in lumber and far- 
mer 85. 

SIKES, SELDEN B., (Guys MiUs,) r 17, 

SIKES, SQUIRE S., (Guys Mills.) r 18. 
manuf. and dealer in lumber, lath 
and shingles, and farmer 53. 

SLkes, Wm. P., (Guys Mills,) r 14, carpen- 

Smith, David N., (Sugar Lake,) r 56, far- 
mer 70. 

SMITH, HIRAM C, (Guys Mills,) r 39, far- 
mer 120. 

Smith, Jeremiah B., (Black Ash,) r45i<^, 
farmer leases of Neal McKay, 75. 

Smith, Joel L., (Guys Mills,) r 38, farmer 

SMITH, JOHN LEMUEL, (Guys Mills,) r 
44>2, manuf. and dealer in lumber and 
farmer 58. 

Smith. J. Lewis. (Guys Mills,) r 34, farmer 

Smith, Knight S., (Randolph,] r 22, farmer 

Smith, Matthew. (Townville.) r 10, farmer 

Smith, Myron E., (Guys Mills,) r 63, farmer 

SMITH, R. Mrs., (Guys Mills,) r 39. 

Smith, Wm. G., (Guys Mills, ) r 14, farmer 

Spencer, Lemuel A., (Sugar Lake,) r 54, 
farmer 100. 

STEADMAN, DOW, (Black Ash,) r 49, 
dealer in Pioneer Stump Machines 
and farmer 55. 

Stewart, James A., (Sugar Lake,) r 52, 
farmer 33. 

Stewart, John E., (Sugar Lake,) r 58, far- 
mer 92. 

Stewart. Wm,, (Sugar Lake,) r 52, farmer 14. 

Sturgis, Almon S,, (Black Ash,) r 46^, far- 
mer 50. 

SUTLEY, ROBERT V., (Sugar Lake,) r 55. 
asst. post master, dealer in groceries, 
boots, shoes, notions and patent medi- 
cines, and farmer &d%. 

Sutton, Abram, (Blooming Valley,) r 2, 
farmer 30. 

Sutton, Geo. C, (Blooming Valley,) r 2, 
farmer 37. 

Sutton, Geo. M., (Blooming Valley,) r 2, 
farmer 18. 

Sutton, Wm., (Blooming Valley,) r 2, far- 
mer leases of Abram, 30. 

Tanner, John C, (Sugar Lake, )r 51, black- 

TEED, HORACE, (Black Ash,) r 46i^, far- 
mer 70. 

Teed, Seymour, (Black Ash,) r 44^, far- 
mer 47. 

Tenny, Albert, (Sugar Lake,) r 57, black- 

TERRILL, HALSEY, (Guys Mills,) r 37, 
farmer 177. 

TerriU, Thos. D.,(Guy8 Mills,) r 16, farmer 

Terrill, Warren, (Guys MiUs,) r 34, farmer 

Theuret, Augustus, _(Sugar Lake,) r 59, far- 
mer 75. 

Theuret, Michael, (Sugar Lake,) r 63, far- 
mer 90. 

Thompson, John, (Sugar Lake,) r 54, far- 
mer 66. 

Thompson, Wm., (Sugar Lake,) r 54, far- 
mer 75. 

Toillon, August, (Frenchtown,) r 62, far- 
mer leases of Jules Huguenin, 56. 

TRAFTON, MARK, (Guys Mills,) r 44, 
manuf. and dealer in lumber and far- 
mer 250. 

UTLEY, RALPH, (Randolph,) r 3, farmer 

VIRTUE, JAMES C, (Guys Mills.) r ^4, 
farmer 25 and leases of the Misses 
Archer, 45. 

Wadswoi-th, Hezekiah B., (Townville,) r 
12, farmer 80. 

WAID, ASAHEL, (Guys MiUs,) r 22, far- 
mer 90. 

Waid, Frank W., (Guys Mills,) r 10, carpen- 
ter and farmer 55. 

Waid, Joseph, (Guys Mills.) r 32, farmer 

Waid. Seth Jr., (Guys Mills,) r 22, farmer 

Wentworth, Geo. H., (Sugar Lake,) r 57. 
shoemaker and farmer leases of 
Sarah Mumf ord, 50. 



Wescott. Austin, (Guys Mills,) r 15, far- 
mer 40. 

Weston, Jacob, (Black Ash,) r 49. farmer 
leases of Wanderlick & Co., 25. 

Whitman, Edward A., (Guys Mills,) r 37, 

farmer 18. 
Wilder, Chauncy G., (Guys Mills.) r 18, 

butcher, meat dealer and farmer 50. 

Wilder. Jonas B., (Randolph,; r 3, farmer 

leases of Luther, 85. 
Wilder, Luther, (Randolph,) r 3, farmer 


Wilder, Sylvester, (Guys MiUs,) r 34, far- 
mer lai. 

WILSON. JACOB, M. D.,(Randolph,) phy- 
sician and surgeon, owns 43, Hickory 

Wiltse. Lafayette, (Guys Mills,) r 41, shoe 
maker and farmer 109. 

Wolff. Augustus, (Mead Comers,) r 27, 
farmer 30. 

Worden, Geo., (Black Ash,) r 46^, farmer 

Wright, Ezra R., (Randolph,) r 8, farmer 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it, refer to the number of the road as designated on the map in the 
fore prrt of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Adams, J. C, (Lines Hollow,) r 52, farmert Bradford. Cornelia, (Lines Hollow,) r 51, 

farmer 70. 
Braymer, E. C, (Randolph,) r 51, farmer 

BRESEE, E. D., (New Richmond,) r 18, 

farmer 75. 
Bresee, Elma D., (Woodcock,) {G-ray ife 

BRESEE, PRINTISN.. (New Richmond.) 
r ;i8, inspector of election and farmer 

Britanan. James L., (Randolph,) r 44, far- 
mer 115. 

Buel, Joseph, (Woodcock.) r 24. farmer 56. 

Bull. Wm. H.. (Randolph.) r Itt. farmer 8'). 

Bunce, Angelina, (Woodcock,) r 1, farmer 

Bunce, Edward S., (Townvillo.) r 64, far- 
mer Hto. 

Bunce, Olivor, (Little Cooley,) r 14, farmer 

BUNCE, PLATT, (New Richmond,) r 40, 
farmer 80. 

BUNCE. WM. H.,(Townville,) r67. farmer 

10 1. 
Burch, John. (Lines Hollow,) r51, farmer 

Bur(li(>k, Jamos, (Townville,) r65, farmer 

Buri:.'.s.s. Eunice Mrs., (Woodcock,) r 5, 

fnrrnor 10. 
Canii 'II. Austin, (Now Richmond.) hlack- 

H.-i.ith. WK^nn makrr and farmer leaM>8 

• if .I.isi'i'ii Savro, rJ.'>. 
CANNON'. ISRAEL. (N.>w Richmond,) r38, 

gardouor and farmer 7U. 


AKIN. I. T., (Blooming Valley,) r 41, physi- 
cian and farmer 32. 

Bachelder, Chandler C, (Little Cooley,) r 
31, carpenter and farmer 46. 

BACHLOR, AARON, (Townville,) {Green 
& Bdchlor.) 

Bailey, C. K., (New Richmond.) r 17, far- 
mer 100. 

Bailey, Edwin, (New Richmond,) r 29, car- 
penter and farmer 125. 

Baird, E. P., (New Richmond,) r 15, farmer 

Bakor, Edwin, (Townville,) r 64, farmer 50. 

Bulser. J. W., (New Richmond,) r 55, car- 

Barlow, Joseph C. (Little Cooley,) r 84. 
farmer 5-4. 

Barton. C. W., (Townville,) r 64. farmer 53. 

Baufher, Charles, (Lines Hollow,) {icith 

tieorgt,) r 46, farmer 122. 
BatiKlinr. George, (Lines Hollow,) (xciiK 

t'fiiirle^,) r 40, farmer 122. 
Bearup. Archibald II., (Lines Hollow,) 

Boiio'li't. Thonjas, (Townville,) r 63, far- 

Bid well. Loran, (Little Cooley.) {fWis it 

fihiirtfll,) r 12. farmer 2i). 
Bigger. J. M., (Now Kichmond,) r 10, 

clit't'He tiiunuf. 

51. fiirmcr 2.') 
BOWM.\N, O. L.. (Lines HoUow,)r 37, far- 
mer 90. 



Cannon, John, (New Richmond,) r 38, 

Carpenter, Aaron, (Townville,) r 61, far- 
mer 50. 

Carpenter, C. H., (Woodcock,) r 18, mason 
and farmer 35. 

Carpenter, Elijah, (Townville,) r 61, far- 

Carpenter, James E., (Townville,) r 65, 
farmer 10. 

CARPENTER, RILEY, (Townville,) r 65, 
farmer 16it. 

Carr, Caleb, iLines Hollow.) r 58, carpen- 
ter and farmer 66. 

Cass. Leonard, (Little Cooley,) r 14, far- 
mer 8><^. 

{Uoleman, Lord & Co.) 

boro.) r 5. farmer 180. 

CHILDES, R. S., (Lines Hollow,) r 53, far- 
mer 83. 

Childs, E. J., (New Richmond,) r 36, far- 
mer 82. 

Childs, Joseph, (Lines Hollow,) r 38, far- 
mer 5'). 

Clark, Jeremiah, (New Richmond,) r 27, 
farmer ti3. 

CLARK. SILAS. (New Richmond,) r 27, 
grafter and farmer 100. 

Cluff. George, (Little Cooley,) r31, farmer. 

Coats. Thomas, (New Richmond,) farmer 
occupies 40. 

Cole. Eliza, (Blooming Valley,) r46, far- 
mer 85. 

Cole, Mathias, (Blooming Valley,) r 40, 

COWDEN, F. E., (New Richmond,) r 38. 
farmer 60 and leases 30. 

COWDEN, J. S., (New Richmond,) r 16, 
farmer 100. 

Cowden, Robert, (New Richmond.) r 28, 
justice of the peace and farmer 26. 

Cross, Abel, (New Richmond,) r 36, far- 
mer 50. 

Culver. Joseph, (Blooming Valley,) r4lX, 
farmer 35. 

CUMMINGS, C. F., (New Richmond,) r38, 

Cummings, Dean, (Woodcock,) r 20, far- 
mer 99. 

Danforth, Barney, (New Richmond,) r 27, 
farmer 100. 

Danforth, T. B., (New Richmond,) r 40, 
farmer 23. 

Daniels, A. E., (Blooming Valley.) r 41, far- 
mer leases 13u. 

Daniels. David, (New Richmond,) r 12, 
produce dealer. 

Daniels, G. M., (Lines Hollow,) r 50, far- 
mer 56. 

Daniels. V. K., (New Richmond,) r 15, far- 
mer 57. 

Daniels. W. E., (Lines Hollow,) r 39, car- 

Davison, J. E., (Lines Hollow,) r 51, far- 
mer 26. 

Davison, Lewis, (Townville,) r 66, farmer 

Davison. Wesley, (Blooming Valley,) r 41, 
carpenter and farmer 60. 

Davison, Wm., (Blooming Valley,) r 41, 
farmer leases 14. 

Decker, Jason, (New Richmond,) r 11, far- 
mer 60. 

Valley.) r 46, prop, of saw mill and 
Star Cheese Factory, farmer 180 and 
leases 60. 

Deland, Ira, (Little Cooley,) r 31, farmer 

Deland. Wellington, (Little Cooley,) r 34, 
farmer 70. 

DeMILL. I. W., (Townville.) r 61, house, 
sign and ornamental painter, and 
farmer 10. 

Dodge, John E., (Little Cooley,) r 34, far- 
mer 100. 

Feris & Bidwell, (Little Cooley,) {Barrey 
Fen's and Loran BidiceU,) r 12, saw 

Feris. Harvey, (Little Cooley,) {Feris & 
Bid u- ell.) 

Feris. Ira. (Little Cooley,) r 11, lumberman 
and farmer 115. 

FITCH. J. A., (New Richmond,) r 14, far- 
mer 100. 

Fleek. George. (Little Cooley,) r 31, black- 
smith and farmer 85. 

Flint. Elijah, (New Richmond,) r 29, school 
director and farmer. 

FLINT, LOREN, (Little Cooley,) r 29, far- 
mer ;33. 

Flint. L. B.. (Lines Hollow,) r 46. shoe- 
maker and farmer 50. 

Flint. Russel, (New Richmond,) r 29. far- 
mer 90. 

Cooley,) r 30, boat builder and farmer 

Franklin. Benjamin, (Townville,) r66, far- 
mer 130. 

FROSS, A. R., (Lines Hollow,) r 51, post 
master, harness maker, general mer- 
chant and farmer 12. 

Gereard. Joseph, (Blooming Valley,) r 42, 
farmer 52. 

Gleason. Frederick. (Cambridgeboro,) r 4, 
carpenter and farmer 25. 

GLENN. SIMEON, (Lines Hollow,) r 46, 
blacksmith and farmer. 

Gray & Bresee. (Woodcock,) (CJiat^les K. 
Gray and Elma I). Bresee.,) r 18, thresh- 

GRAY. CAROLINE Mrs., (New Rich- 
mond,) r 12, farmer 106. 

Gray, Charles K.. (Woodcock,) {Gray <& 
Brei^ee.) r 18, farmer 75. 

Gray. Charles K, (Woodcock,) r 18, farmer 
leases 75. 

Gray. George L. W., (Woodcock,) r 18, 
farmer 4i). 

GRAY. MERRITT, (Woodcock,) (ZToZeman,, 

Lord & Co.) 
Gray. Wm., (Lines Hollow,) r 57, farmer 

Gray. Wm. R., (Woodcock,) r 18, farmer 

GREEN & BACHLOR, (TownviUe.) ( W. W. 

Green and Aaron Bachlor,) r 55, props. 

of saw mill and farmers 80. 
GREEN, E., (Blooming Valley,) veterinary 

Green, H. C, (Lines Hollow,) r 45, cheese 

and butter maker. 
Green. N. W., (Blooming Valley,) r 40, far- 
mer 200. 



Green, Thos., (Ne-w Richmond,) r 40, far- 1 
mer 83. 

GREEN. W. W., (Townville,) {anen & 

Greenlee. Amos. (Cambridgeboro,) r7, far- 
mer 97. 

HAMILTON. ARTHUR, (Little Cooley,) r 
84, farmer. 

Hamilton. F. M.. (Little Cooley,) r 34, car- 
penter, gunsmith and farmer 139. 

HAMILTON, LYDIA, (New Richmond,) r 

27. resident. 
Hamilton. L. G., (New Richmond,) r 34, 

carpenter and farmer 100. 
Hamilton, W. J., (New Richmond,) r 27, 

wagon maker. 
Hammond, Jonathan, (Lines Hollow,) r 39, 

farmer 44. 
Haipmond. Timothy, (Lines Hollow,) r 51, 

farmer 51. 
Harter, Henry L., (Cambridgeboro,) r 9, 

farmer 78. 
Harter, Jared L., (Nev Richmond,) r 16, 

farmer 50. 
Hays, Chauncey C, (Townville,) r 62, far- 
mer 50. 
Hays, Lorenzo J., (Townville,) r 63, farmer 

Hays. Relief. (Randolph.) r 44, farmer 165. 
Heath, Alvirus, (Townville.) r 55, farmer 

Higby, Wm. L., (Lines Hollow,) r 48. oil 

driller, tool dresser and farmer 70. 
Hill, Bri. (Little Cooley, ) r 33, mechanic. 
Hippie. John, i Randolph. ) r 42. farmer 100. 
Hobbs. Orrin T., (Randolph,) r 42, farmer 


HOLEMAN. CHAS., (Woodcock,) {IMe- 
■>»<in. Lord & Co.,) r 5, lumberman and 
farmer 120. 

HOLEMAN. LORD & CO., (Woodcock,) 
{ChitK. lloleman. B. F. Lord, Joseph M. 
Scott. Aiiwn Chamfterlin and Merritt 
Grdij. > r 17, props, of saw mill and lum- 
ber dealers. 

Holmes, Charles, (Townville,) r 65, farmer 

Holmes. Elias N., (Townville,) r 65, ped- 
dler and farmer 75. 

HOTCHKISS, AMASA S.,(New Richmond,) 
r 15, farmer 65. 

Hotchkiss. C. W., (Lines Hollow,) r 48, far- 
mer 70. 

Hotchkiss. George, (Lines Hollow,) r 46, 

Hotchkiss. George W.. (Lines Hollow.) r46, 
engintier, tool dresser and fanner 50. Jason. (Linee Hollow.) r 46, 

i-anienter and farmer 112. 
Hoyt. RiiluH, (Lines Hollow,) r 55, farmer 

Hull. Ilollia, (New Richmond,) r 38, farmer 

Hull. Laura B., (New Richmond.) r 3<J, far- 
mer .5ti. 
Humes. John O., (Woodcock,) r 18, mason 

(ind furmer. 
Humes. Robert A., (Woodoook,) r 5, far- 

im-r occupies 50. 
Hunt, C. W.. (Lines Hollow.) r 38. farmer 

occupies 40. 
Hunt. David, i Lines Hollow,) r 53, school 

director and farmer 110. 

Hunt, Desdemona, (Lines HoUow,) r 51, 
farmer 33. 

Hunt. Ebenezer, (Lines Hollow,) r 51, far- 
mer 18. 

Hunt, Wm. H., (Lines Hollow,) r 51, farmer 

Hutchison, Elder, (Woodcock,) r 2, far- 
mer 80. 

Hutchison, George, (Woodcock,) r 1, far- 
mer 80. 

Johnson. Ammi, (New Richmond,) r 29, 
farmer 60. 

JOHNSON. AMOS A., (New Richmond,) r 
16, carpenter and farmer 52. 

JOHNSON. E31ERY, (Cambridgeboro,) r 
10, farmer 50. 

Johnson. Enoch, (New Richmond,) r 16, 
farmer 60. 

Johnson. George W., (Cambridgeboro,) r3, 
farmer 116. 

JOHNSON, LYMAN D., (New Richmond,) 
r 16, farmer 52, 

Johnson, W. S., (New Richmond,) r 27, 
farmer 50. 

Jones, Eli. (Woodcock.) rl9, farmer 110. 

Jones, Eli, (Woodcock.) r 18. farmer 107. 

Keeler, J. H., (New Richmond.) r 17, 
teacher of vocal music and farmer. 

Kelly. Darius, (Little Cooley,) r 31, car- 
penter and farmer 1. 

Kelly. Henry, (Little Cooley,) r 13, farmer 

Kelly, Wm., (Woodcock,) r 19, blacksmith 
and farmer leases 50. 

Bllie, Henry, (Cambridgeboro,) r 5, farmer 

LAMB.' DAVID C, (TownviUe,) r 55, far- 
mer 50. 

Lee, Luther S., (Townville,) r 64, farmer 

Lester, Solomon, (New Richmond,) r 36, 
farmer 20. 

Lester, Thomas, (Lines Hollow,) r 54, far- 
mer 74. 

Lewis, James W., (New Richmond,) r 29, 
farmer leases 45. 

Lingo. Joseph, (Lines Hollow,) r 55, far- 
mer 50. 

LITTLE, J. R., (Randolph,) r 48, farmer 

Looker, Davidj (Townville,) r 37, farmer 
leases of Edward Carr, 25. 

LORD, B. F.. (New Richmond.) (Ifoleman, 
Lord d- Co.,) r 17, farmer 230. 

Lord, E. M.. (New Richmond,) r 7, black- 
smith and farmer NiS. 

Lord. M. B.. (Cambridgeboro,) r 8, farmer 

Lord. O. M., (Woodcock.) r 24, farmer 
leases of Lyman Perkins, 60. 

LORD. SAMl'EL T., (Cambridgeboro,) r3, 
farmer *M). 

Lowing. Wm. E., (Lines Hollow,) r 58, far- 
UUT tK>. 

Lyon. Mary J., (Lines Hollow,) r 38, far- 
mer t5-{. 

Lyon. Orcn, (Little Cooley,) r 29, stone 
uuiHon and farmer 4>'). 

MBck»'y. All)ert, (Woodcock,) r 5, carpen- 

Mackey, David L., (Woodcock,) r 5, farmer 

MACKEY. D. S.. (New Richmond.) r 88, 



MARSH, LUTHER, (Blooming Valley,) r 
41, manuf. of dog churn powers, 
wagon maker and farmer 67. 

Maryott, Joel, (Townville,) r 69, mason 
and farmer 50. 

Maxwell, James, (Woodcock,) r 18, farmer 
leases of Hiram Swift, 62. 

May. Gilbert. (Cambridgeboro,) farmer, in 
Rockdale, 50. 

McClaughry, Joseph D., (New Richmond,) 
r 38, (With Robert K,) farmer 30. 

McCLAUGHRY, N. F., (New Richmond,) r 
38, carpenter, farmer 105 and leases of 
Israel Cannon, 50. 

McClaughry, Robert E., (New Richmond,) 
r 38. (icit'i Joseph />.,) farmer 30. 

McFadden, James, (Lines Hollow,) r 60, 
farmer 120. 

McFadden, John, (Little Cooley,) r 34, far- 
mer 60. 

Miles, Thomas H., (Cambridgeboro,) r 9, 
farmer 50. 

Pratt, David, (Randolph,) r45, farmer 108, 
Pratt, James. (Townville,) r 66. farmer 30. 
Pratt, Squire S., (Townville,) r 62, farmer 

RADLE, JAMES T., (Randolph,) r 48, 

supervisor and farmer 70. 
Rainey, W. R., (Woodcock,) r 21, farmer 

Richardson, Jerome, (New Richmond,) r 

40 i8ii*mf*T* ^0 
ROOT, DANIEL C, (Cambridgeboro,) 

(Morse & Boot,) r 7, farmer 184. 

RUMSEY, CHANCY, (New Richmond,) r 
38. farmer 42. 

Runnels, F. B., (Lines Hollow,) r 46, far- 
mer leases of Jason Hotchkiss, 50. 

Russell, Almond B., (Lines Hollow,) r 55, 
wooden bowl maker and farmer 45. 

Rust, Mathias. (Woodcock.) r 2, farmer 50, 

SABIN, J. W., (New Richmond,) r 27, far- 
mer 62. 

nr- • ITT Tir /TIT ^- 1 ^ in * Salen, Wm., (Woodcock,) r 1, farmer 50. 

MmmmW.M. (Woodcock,) r 19, farmer. Sanderson, J. R., (Lines Hollow,) r 55, 
Morse, James, (Cambridgeboro,) r 10, far- cooper, mason and farmer 75. 

mer 35n 

Morse, Philander, (Woodcock,) r 10, far- 
mer 120. 

MORSE & ROOT, (New Richmond,) ( Wil- 
liam and Daniel <'. Hoot,) r 10, 
owners of Keystone Creamery. 

MORSE, WILLIAM, (New Richmond,) 
{Morse & Root,) r 10, farmer 325. 

Mott, R. Mrs., (Randolph,) r 51, farmer 

Myres, Jefferson, (Blooming Valley,) r 41, 
farmer 35. 

Navy, Jenott, (New Richmond,) r 28, far- 
mer 200. 

NODINE, WM., (Woodcock,) r 18, farmer 

Orr, Joseph, (Woodcock.) r24. farmer 175. 

Orr, Joseph Jr., (Cambridgeboro,) r 3, far- 
mer 50 and leases 125. 

Orr, J. A.. (Cambridgeboro.) farmer leases 
of Wm. Johnson, 200. 

Osgood, L. W., (Little Cooley,) r 15, farmer 

Ougley, Wm. E., (Blooming Valley,) r 42, 
farmer 137. 

Pearl, Lydia, (New Richmond,) r 39, far- 
mer 100. 

Perry, Charles A., (Cambridgeboro,) r 5, 
farmer 24. 

PERRY, C. L., (Cambridgeboro,) r 9, car- 
penter and farmer 25. 

Perry, Elizabeth M., (Cambridgeboro,) r 5, 
farmer lOO. 

Philips, Roswell, (Little Cooley,) r 32, far- 
mer 53. 

PHILLIPS, ANANIAS, (New Richmond,) 
r 27, farmer 65. 

Pinney, B. H., (Woodcock,) r 21, farmer 76. 

Pinney, Damon B., (Woodcock,) r 21, far- 
mer 170. 

Pinney, G. E., (Woodcock,) r21, farmer. 

Pinney, S. M., (Woodcock,) r 24, farmer 75. 

Piatt, Abigail, (Woodcock,) r 18, farmer 

PLAW, JAMES, (New Richmond,) r 26, 
carpenter and farmer 50. 

PLAW. ROBERT, (New Richmond,) r 17, 
farmer 65. 

Policy, Samuel, (Woodcock,) r 5, farmer 

SAYRE. ISAAC, (New Richmond,) r 55, 

assistant assessor and farmer 100. 
Sayre, John. (Townville,) r 55, farmer 56. 

SAYRE. JOSEPH, (New Richmond,) r 55, 

farmer lOO. 
SAYRE, JUDSON, (New Richmond,) r 36, 

farmer 115. 
Sayre, L. M., (New Richmond,) r 55, town 

clerk and farmer 55. 
Sayre, Praul, (New Richmond,) r 55, far- 
mer 62. 
Sayre, Wm., (Lines Hollow,) r 59, farmer 

SCOTT JOSEPH M., (New Richmond,) 

(Holeraan, Lord & Co.,) r 17, farmer 65. 
Sellew, C. B., (Lines Hollow,) r 58, farmer 

SHAW, WM., (Woodcock,) r 20, carpenter 

and joiner, and farmer 8. 
Sherlock, Philander, (Cambridgeboro,) r 

8, blacksmith and carpenter. 

SHORTS, AARON, (Lines Hollow.) r 50, 

Shorts, Jacob, (Lines Hollow,) r 56, stone 

cutter and farmer 30. 
Shorts, Jefferson, (Townville,) r 61, farmer 

Shorts, John, (Lines HoUow,) r 55, farmer 

Shorts, Robert Jr., (Lines Hollow,) r 56, 

stone mason and farmer 15. 
low,) r 56, farmer 60. 
Shorts, Wm., (Lines Hollow,) r 62, farmer 

Smith, Caroline, (New Richmond,) r 38, 

farmer 7^^. 
Smith, Edward, (Blooming Valley,) r 43, 

farmer 40. 
Smith, Edward Jr., (Blooming Valley,) r 

4^3, farmer 4. 

SMITH. ROBERT, (Little Cooley,) r 29, 

farmer 100. 
Southwick, Wm., (Townville.) r 61, farmer 

Stanton, Reiiben, (New Richmond,) r 40, 

blacksmith and farmer 40. 
STONE HAM, HENRY, (Townville,) r 63, 

farmer 10. 



STUART, D. F., (Lines Hollow,) township 
auditor and collector, and farmer 50. 

STUART, SAMUEL, (Lines Hollow,) r 53, 
farmer 50, 

StuU, E. E., (Townville.) r 62, farmer 50. 

Sweet, Jude, (New Richmond,) r 11, far- 
mer 15. 

Swift, George, (Woodcock,) r 24, farmer 31. 

Swift, Hiram, (Woodcock,) r 18, farmer 62. 

Swift, Orrin, (Woodcock.) r 18, farmer 39. 

Sybrant. George L., (Lines Hollow,) r 46, 
farmer 87. 

Sybrant, John, (New Richmond,) r 39, far- 
mer leases of Lydia Pearl. 50. 

Sybrant, Samuel, (New Richmond,) r 40, 
farmer 100. 

Talkingburg, Samuel. (Woodcock,) r 20, 
blacksmith and farmer 41. 

Thayre. Joseph, (Woodcock,) r26, farmer 

THOMPSON, WM., (Lines Hollow,) r 39, 
lawyer and farmer 50. 

cock.) r21, farmer. 

Townley, Cyrus, (Woodcock,) r 21, cattle 
dealer and farmer 125. 

TOWNLEY, a. W., (Woodcock,) r 23, far- 
mer 400. 

Townley, Harvey, (Woodcock,) r 21, cattle 
dealer, assessor and farmer 300. 

Townley, James, (Woodcock,) r 23, farmer 

Townley, John B., (Woodcock,) r 21, far- 
mer 216. 

Turner, A. F., (Cambridgeboro,) r 9, far- 
mer Vi8. 

Turner, Enoch, (Woodcock,) r 2, farmer 

Turner, L. D., (Cambridgeboro.) r 8, far- 
mer 110. 

Turner, Tracy F., (Cambridgeboro,) r 8, 
farmer 94. 

Wait. Edward, (Little Cooley,) r 55, far- 
mer 100. 

Waldon, Silas, (Lines Hollow,) r 60, car- 
penter and farmer 70. 

WARD. ABRAHAM, (New Richmond,) r 
38, farmer 67, 

Warner, Truman C, (Little Cooley,) r 34, 

WEBSTER, P. W., (New Richmond,) post 
master and general merchant. 

Wetsel, Almira, (New Richmond,) r 40, 
farmer 18. 

Wheelock, Jessie,(Woodcock,)r20, farmer 

WHITE, ELWIN,(Townville,)r33, farmer. 

White, NewellE., (Lines Hollow,) r 40, far- 
mer 65. 

WILCOX, J. M., (New Richmond,) r 11, 
farmer 17. 

Wilhelm, David, (Little Cooley,) r 13, far- 
mer 50. 

Wilkinson. John, (Woodcock,) r 2, wagon 
maker and farmer 85. 

Willey, J., (Lines Hollow,) r 54, farmer 

WILLEY, JOHN, (Lines HoUow,) r S3, far- 
mer 60. 

Willis, William, (Woodcock,) r 2, farmer 

Willson, Laura A., (Lines Hollow,) r 48, 
farmer 50. 

Winans, Albert, (Townville,) r 63, farmer 

WINANS, BOYD Jr., (Lines Hollow,) r 57, 

Winans, James, (Lines Hollow,) r 55, far- 
mer 33. 

Winans, Jesse, (Lines Hollow,) r 57, car- 
penter and farmer 150. 

Winans, John G., (Lines Hollow,) r 61, car- 
penter, painter and farmer 8. 

Winans, Samuel, (Lines Hollow,) r 54, far- 
mer 40. 

WINSTON, CHARLES, (TownviUe,) r 55, 
fai-mer 162. 

Wood, Samuel, (Woodcock,) r 18, carpen- 
ter and farmer 22. 

Wright, D. W., (Townville,) r 64, farmer 

Wright, Wm., (Little Cooley,) r 31, farmer 

WYKOFF, J. L., (Woodcock,) r 23, farmer 

leases of Wm. E., 121. 
Wykoff, Wm. E , (Woodcock,) r 23, farmer 




(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Alexander, Daniel, (Little Cooley,) r 52, 

farmer 30. 
Alexander, John, (Little Cooley,) r 52, 

farmer 37. 
Alexander, Norman, (Little Cooley,) r 52, 

farmer 2;3. 
Alford, O. H., (Chapinville,) r 16, farmer 

Amy, James, (Brown Hill,) r34, farmer IftS. 

Anderson, A. W., (Cambridgeboro,) r 3, 

farmer 85. 
Anderson, George, (Cambridgeboro,) r 27, 

farmer 300. 
Anderson, James D., (Millers Station,) r 

25, farmer 100. 
Armour, S. B., (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) r 9, 

farmer 150. 
Atkins. Elizabeth Mrs., (Cambridgeboro,) 

r 37, farmer 38. 
Babcock, A. G., (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) r 

8. shoemaker and farmer 21. 
Babcock. Isaiah A., (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) 

r 11, farmer 60. 
Babcock, VVm. O.. (Mill Village, Erie Co..) 

r 15, farmer 150. 

Baird, Lorenzo, (Millers Station,) r 21, 
farmer 80. 

Baker, David, (Millers Station,) r 26, far- 
mer 50. 

Barber. Chancey, (Millers Station,) r 25, 
farmer 20. 

Beckman, C, (Cambridgeboro,) r 4, far- 
mer 68. 

Beedy, Asa C, (Millers Station,) r 22, far- 
mer 200. 

Benfield, Wm., (Millers Station,) r 23, far- 
mer leases 40. 

Bennett, Edwin, (Chapinville,) r 14, far- 
mer 140. 

Birchard, J. O., (Cambridgeboro,) r 42, 
carpenter and farmer 125. 

Birchard, R. M., (Cambridgeboro,) r 39, 
justice of the peace and farmer 200. 

BIRCHARD, VIRGIL, (Cambridgeboro,) r 
89, farmer 115. 

Birchard, Z. A., (Chapinville,) r 16, farmer 

Blair, Wm., (Millers Station,) r 20)^, far- 
mer 20. 

Blanchard, Edward R., (Chapinville,) r 35, 
farmer 97. 

Borland, Wm. F., (Millers Station.) r 23, 

farmer 43. 
Boyd, Adam P., (Chapinville,) r 14, farmer 

Brown, Bradish, (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) r 

15. farmer 60. 
Brown, Chauncey A., (Mill Village, Erie 

Co.,) r 15, farmer 37. 
Brown, Joel, (Chapinville,) r 29, farmer 


Brown, L. N.. (Brown Hill,) r 51, farmer 

Brown, Pamelia Mrs., (Mill Village, Erie 
Co.,) r 15, farmer 50. 

Bump, Benjamin R., (Millers Station,) r 25, 
farmer 19. 

Bunce, H. M., (Millers Station,) r 29, far- 
mer 130. 

Bunce, Jacob, (Cambridgeboro,) r 37, far- 
mer 75. 

Bunce, W. B., (Millers Station,) r 27, far- 
mer 100. 

Bunting, Daniel, (Millers Station,) r 36, 
farmer 25. 

Burrows, Dwight, (Cambridgeboro,) r 1, 
farmer 103. 

Burt, F. D., (Millers Station,) agent A. & 

G. W. R. R. 
Burton, George W., (Millers Station,) r 33, 

farmer 30. 
Burton, Hiram, (Millers Station,) r 33, far- 
mer 55. 
Burton, Horace,(ChapinviHe,)r 16, farmer 

BUTLER, JOSEPH B., (Millers Station,) r 

23, bridge watch and farmer 1(X). 
Campbell, Ellas, (Millers Station,) r 5, 

supervisor and farmer 160. 
Campbell, George C, (Millers Station,) r 5, 

farmer 50. 
Campbell, John L., (Millers Station,) r 5, 

farmer 78. 
CAMPBELL, WM., (Millers Station.) r 5, 

farmer 130. 

CANFIELD, HIRAM, (Mill Village, Erie 
Co.,) r 20, auctioneer and farmer 88. 

Canfield, Jonathan,(Mill Village, Erie Co.,) 
r 18, dealer in butter and cheese, 
township auditor and farmer 220. 

Capwell, Seth, (Little Cooley,) r 52, car- 
penter and farmer 20. 



Catling, Peter, (Cambridgeboro,) r 1, far- 
mer 65. 

Ohapin, Samuel, (Chapinville,) r 31, far- 
mer 87. 

CLARK. A. W., (Millers Station,) {Clark 

CLARK BROS., (Millers Station,) {C A., 
D. L. and A. W.,) r 48, manufs. of lum- 
ber, lath and Singles. 

CLARK, C. A., (Millers Station,) {Clark 

CLARK, D. L., (Millers Station,) {Clark 

Clark, Geo. W., (Chapinville,) r 31, farmer 

Cline, Hiram, (Chapinville,) r 14, shoe- 
maker and farmer 3. 

Collins, Francis, (Millers Station,) r 35, 
farmer 75. 

COWELL. HENRY R., (Cambridgeboro,) r 
37, farmer 500. 

Crabb, Isaac, (Brown Hill,) r 5 J, farmer 

Craker, Wm. H., (Millers Station,) r 19, 
farmer 21 j^. 

Crocker. James. (Chapinville,) r 14, farmer 
27 and leases of R. R. Snow, 175. 

Dean, Gideon, (Brown Hill,) r51X, farmer 

Dean, H. H., (Cambridgeboro,) r 41, far- 
mer 100. 

Dean, Ira 2d, (Brown Hill,) r 49, carpen- 
ter and farmer 11. 

Dean. Simon I., (Brown Hill,) r 51, farmer 
;i5 and leases 100. 

Dean, Squire, (Brown Hill,) r 49, carpen- 
ter, supervisor and farmer 44. 

Dean. Squire 2d, (Brown Hill,) r 35, far- 
mer (7. 

Decker, James V., (Cambridgeboro,) r 37. 
carpenter, shoemaker and farmer 48. 

tion,) r 2, agent for Domestic Sewing 
Machine, carpenter and farmer 41. 

Doctor, John D., (Millers Station,) r 22, 
farmer 80. 

Dowler, John, (Millers Station,) r 4, far- 
mer 60. 

Eastman, P., (Millers Station,) r 26, far- 
mer 15. 

Eaton, Henry, (Little Cooley, ) r 50, car- 
penter, wagon maker and farmer 
occupies 25. 

EATON, RALPH, (Little Cooley,) r 52, far- 
mer i;j."j. 

Eaton, Wm., (Millers Station, )r 22. variety 
store, dealer in hark and luriibor. 

Edwards, P. P., (Cambridgeboro,) r 3, far- 
mer 40. 

Ferris. Gilbert, (Millers Station,) r 3, far- 
mer 1(»7. 

Finney, H. H., (Millers Station,) r 28, saw 
null and fartiuT 5(H). 

Fitch, John. ( Brown Hill,) r 51, farmer 36. 

Frisbee, (Calvin W., (Millers Station,) rti, 
farmer U-awes of Orville Jones. 75. 

Fuller. Win. A., (Camljridgoboro, ) r 37, far- 
mer 211. 

Fullerton, David L., (Millers Station,) r26, 
fanner 170. 

FULi.KHTON. (), J.. (Millers Station,) r 
2"^, nrfip. of Royul Hotel. 

Gage. James, (C'aiubrldgeboro,) r 3, far- 
mer leases of Oliver A., 150. 

Gerow, Daniel, (Cambridgeboro,) r 1. 

school director, cheese factory and 

farmer 100. 
Gerrish, Edward, (Cambridgeboro,) r 3, 

well digger. 
Glenn, C. S.. (Cambridgeboro,) r 37, farmer 

leases of Amos KeTly, 1.56. 
Gray, John, (Cambridgeboro,) near r 27, 

farmer 30. 

Harvey, Wm., (Little Cooley,) r52, farmer 
leases of Ralph Eaton, 50. 

Henry, Alvinza D., (Chapinville,) r 29, far- 
mer 87. 

Henry, Charles, (Millers Station,) r 30>s'. 
farmer 50. 

Henry. James P., (Millers Station,) r 30X, 
farmer 75. 

Herrick. Alonzo, (Cambridgeboro,) r 2, far- 
mer 139. 

Herrick. Charles A. (Cambridgeboro,) r 1, 
farmer 70. 

Hoag, G. W., (Millers Station,) r47, farmer 

HOAG, S. M., (Millers Station,) r 47, con- 
stable and farmer 100. 

HOLCOMB, CHARLES T., (Millers Sta- 
tion,) r 26, justice of the peace, drover 
and farmer 100. 

Hood, James. (Millers Station.) r27. town- 
ship treasurer, blacksmith and farmer 

Hood, John S., (Millers Station,) r 27, 
blacksmith and farmer 30. 

Hotchkiss, John, (Brown Hill.) r 51, farmer 

Howard, H. H., (Cambridgeboro,) r 37, far- 
mer 200. 

Hull, Warren, (Mill Village, Erie Co,,) r 18, 
farmer 90. 

Hull, Wm., (^Chapinville,) r 12, farmer 

Hutchison, G. E., (Millers Station,) r 36, 
farmer 65. 

Hutchison, Matilda J. Mrs., (Millers Sta- 
tion, ) r 36, farmer K5. 

Hutchison, Wm. H., (Millers Station,) r 36. 
farmer 50. 

Isherwood, Hiram A., (Cambridgeboro.) r 
1. farmer 100. 

Jarvis, John, (Millers Station,) r 45. far- 
mer .50. 

Jarvis, Mary Miss, (Millers Station,) r 45. 
farmer 22. 

Jervis, Arthur, (Cambridgeboro,) r 45, far- 
mer 2(M). 

Jervis, Arthur 2nd, (Cambridgeboro,) r46, 
farmer 112. 

JERVIS. I). K., (Millers Station,) r 20, saw 
Miiil and ftirnier 15. 

Jervis, John 2d. (Cambridgeboro,) r45, far- 
mer 75. 

Johnson, Austin, (Millers Station,) r 2, far- 
mer .Vi. 

Johnson, Frank, (Cambridgeboro,) r3, far- 
mer lea.^e.s of (ti<orge Welker, lift. 

Jones. .Angelina Mrs., (.Millers Station,) r 
2y, farmer 30. 

Jones, Kdward, (Millers Station.) r 6, far- 
mer 7(». 
' Jones. Joel, (Millers Station,) r 6, farmer 

I Jones, OrvlHe. (Millors Station,) r fi, onr- 
' penttT and farnier 75. 



Kellog. Lydia Mrs., (Millers Station,) r 47, 

f IT'TTlf^l' 55 

Kelly, Daniel, (Millers Station,) r 22, far- 
mer 171. 

Kelly. James, (Millers Station,) r 47, far- 
mer 70. 

KELLY, JOHN, (Cambridgeboro,) r 37, 
farmer 180. 

Kellv, John, (Millers Station,) r 33, farmer 

Kelly, J. P., (Cambridgeboro.) r 27, town- 
ship auditor and farmer 127, 

Kelly, Uriah, (Millers Station,) r47, farmer 

King, Stephen. (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) r 
7, farmer 106. 

King. Watson S., (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) r 
7, farmer 10. 

King. W. S.. (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) r 10, 
farmer 10. 

Knapp, Daniel, (Chapinville,) r 16, farmer 

Langley, James, (Millers Station,) r5, saw 

Lee, Joseph, (Cambridgeboro,) r 3, car- 
penter and farmer 50. 

Lee. Lyman, (Cambridgeboro,) r 3, farmer 

Lee, Lyman J., (Cambridgeboro,) r 3, far- 
mer 40. 
Leek. Frank, (Millers Station,) {George F. 

Leek Jr. & Brother.) 
Leek, George F. Jr. & Brother, (Millers 

Station,) {Frank,) r 22, general mer- 
Lewis. Jeremiah, (Cambridgeboro,) near r 

27, farmer 70. 
Liddicoat, Wm., (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) r 

13, farmer 50. 
Mahony, John, (Mill Village, Erie Co,,) r 7, 

farmer 25, 
Mapes, Richard, (Millers Station,) r 19, 

farmer 24. 
Matthews, Henry, (Millers Station.) r 20^, 

farmer 100. 
McArthur, Wm., (Millers Station,) r 22, 

manuf. of lumber, shingles and lath, 

resides in Meadville. 
McCartin, Cornelia Mrs., (Millers Station,) 

r 6. farmer 50. 
McClatchey, Susan Mrs., (Mill Village, 

Erie Co.,) r 8, farmer occupies 87. 

McCool, Jasper, (Millers Station,) r 30, 

farmer 100. 
McCray, George, (Cambridgeboro,) r 38, 

farmer 13. 
McCray, Robert, (Cambridgeboro,) r 38, 

farmer 60. 
McDuff, John, (Cambridgeboro,) r 37, far- 
mer 75. 
McFaddin. Joseph, (Millers Station,) r 6, 

farmer 87. 
McLatchey, John D., (Mill Village, Erie 

Co..) r 18, farmer 75. 
McLATCHEY, JOSEPH, (Mill Village, Erie 

Co.,) {u-ith William,) r 12, farmer 55. 

McLATCHEY, WILLIAM, (Mill Village, 
Erie Co.,) {with Joseph,) r 12, farmer 

McQueen, Daniel, (Chapinville,) r 16, far- 
mer 255. 

McQueen, Jame8,(Chapinville,) r 16, farmer 

Mickle, Emery, (Brown Hill,) r 49, farmer 

MITCHELL, HENRY. (MiU Village, Erie 

Co.,) r 6, farmer 90. 
Mitchell, Nathan, (Mill ViUage, Erie Co.,) 

r 6, saw mill and farmer 71. 
Morey, James H., (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) 

r 13, farmer 28. 
Morris, Heniy J., (Cambridgeboro,) r 39, 

farmer 77. 

Morton, Daniel, (Millers Station,) r 37, 
farmer 100. 

Moseley, Isabella Mrs., (MiU Village, Erie 
Co..) r 9, farmer 63. 

Mott, Charles H., (Cambridgeboro,) r 41, 
farmer 39. 

Mullin, Timothy, (Millers Station,) r 26, 
farmer occupies 26. 

Nickle, Wm., (Cambridgeboro, '^ near r 87, 
farmer leases of Abigail Atkins. 25. 

Parker, Daniel, (Little Cooley,) r 52, far- 
mer 50. 

Parr, Frederick, (Millers Station,) r 22, 

Pearce, Levi, (Millers Station,) r 47, far- 
mer 100. 
Pelton, R. W., (Chapinville,) r 17, saw mill 

and farmer 20. 
Perkins, Henry, (Millers Station,) {icith 

Wm.,) r 22, farmer occupies farm of 

Mrs. Jemima, 75. 
Perkins. Jemima Mrs., (Millers Station,) r 

22, farmer 75. 
Perkins, Levi, (Millers Station,) r 6, farmer 

Perkins, Lyman, (Millers Station,) r 6>^, 

saw and lath mills, lives in Woodcock. 
Perkins, Wm., (Millers Station,) {icith 

Henry,) r 22. farmer occupies farm of 

Mrs. Jemima, 75. 
Petit, Edwin, (Millers Station,) r 6, farmer 

Pixley, Edward E., (Mill Village, Erie Co,,) 

r 7, farmer 275. 

Rawson, Thomas, (Millers Station,) r 52, 

farmer 76. 
Rhodes, James G., (Cambridgeboro,) r 3, 

farmer 50. 
Rhodes, Jonathan S., (Cambridgeboro,) r 

4, cooper and farmer 55. 
Robbins, Elisha S.,;(Cambridgeboro,) r3, 

farmer 40. 
Robbins, Josiah, (Cambridgeboro,) r 1, 

farmer 71. 
Robins, George W., (Millers Station,) r 19, 

farmer 60. 
Rockwell, Anan, (Millers Station,) r 6, far- 
mer 37. 

ROCKWELL, E. T., (Millers Station,) r 6, 

Rockwell, S.'C, (Millers Station,) r 20, far- 
mer 25. 

Rogers, Elias, (Cambridgeboro,) r 27, far- 
mer leases of D. O. Wing, 175. 

Root, E. S. S., (Cambridgeboro,) r 39, far- 
mer 103. 

ROYAL HOTEL, (Millers Station,) O. J. 
Fullerton, prop. 

Rust, Philip, (Millers Station,) r 20^^, far- 
mer 50. 

Sabin, Spencer, (Mill Village, Erie Co..) r 
15, school director and treasurer, and 
farmer 60. 



Saeger, Aaron, (Millers Station,) r 25, far- 
mer 16. 

Saeger, John, (Millers Station,) r 25, town- 
ship auditor and farmer 150. 

Salisbury, Joseph, (Millers Station,) r 26, 
farmer 50. 

Selden, AlpheusH., (Millers Station,) (tci!!^ 
Luther />..) r 20, farmer ItX). 

Selden, Luther D., (Millers Station,) {icith 
Alpheus //.,) r 20. farmer 100. 

Sensor, Daniel 6., (Woodcock,) r 40, farmer 

Sherlock, Lorenzo, (Cambridgeboro,) near 
r 27, farmer 25. 

Sherlock, Philander, (Cambridgeboro,) r 
4^^, farmer 98. 

Smith, Andrew, (Brown Hill,) r 50, farmer 

Smith, B. A., (Millers Station,) r 30. farmer 

Smith, Charles, (Little Cooley,) r 52, far- 
mer 30. 

Smith, Elias, (Chapinville,) r 35, postmas- 
ter and farmer 84. 

Smith, Elisha, (Brown Hill,) r 34, farmer 

SMITH, ROBERT C, (Cambridgeboro,) 
r 2, farmer 47X. 

Smith, Samuel, (Chapinville,) r 50, farmer 

Smith, Wm., (Millers Station,) r 44, far- 
mer 156. 
Spencer, John W., (Millers Station,) 

( WoodKtde (€ Co.,) post master. 
Stanford. J. M., (Cambridgeboro,) r 41, 

farmer 175. 
Stanford, Sarah Mrs., (Cambridgeboro,) r 

41, farmer 8. 
Steinhoff, Christian, (Cambridgeboro,) r 

27, farmer 118. 
Stickney. Willard, (Millers Station,) r 25, 

farmer 150. 
Still. Christopher J., (Millers Station,) r 

•'iS. farmer 25. 
Sturgis, Horace,(Chapinville,)r 14, farmer 

Swift, Richard, (Millers Station,) r 29, far- 
mer 55. 

Terrill, G. C, (Cambridgeboro,) r 5, farmer 

Thomas, Emily Mrs., (Millers Station,) r 
47. fanner 100. 

Thonias, Milton H., (Millers Station,) r 2U, 
farmer 50. 

Thomas, T. S., (Millers Station,) r 28, far- 
mer 4. 

Throop. Benjamin. (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) 

'' r IH, farmer 1(H). 

Turner, Kavette H., (Cambridgeboro,) r 
4.i, farmer 180. 

Tuttle, Marvin, (Brown Hill,) r 50, farmer 

Tuttle, Moses M., (Brown Hill,) r 51, far- 
mer 60. 

Veile, Alonzo, (Millers Station,) r 6, far- 
mer 40. 

Watson, Fletcher, (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) 
r 10. farmer 7. 

Watson, George, (Millers Station,) r 20^, 
farmer 45. 

Watson, Robert, (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) 
r 8, farmer 30. 

Wedlock, Mary Mrs., (Mill Village, Erie 
Co..) r 8, farmer .50. 

Welker, George, (Millers Station,) r 3, 
miller and farmer 105. 

Wheeler, Albert, (Brown Hill,) r 51>^, far- 
mer 50. 

Wheeler, Benjamin, (Cambridgeboro,) r 
41, farmer 50. 

Wheeler, Charles, (Cambridgeboro,) r 41, 

Whiteley, A. R., (Mill Village, Erie Co.,) 
r 7)4, school director and farmer 75. 

Wilcox, George, (Millers Station,) r 47, 
dairyman and farmer 400. 

WILLCOX, ALVA H., (MiUers Station.) 
r 22, foreman of McArthur's saw miU 
and farmer 43>^. 

Willcox. Daniel I., (Millers Station,) r 26, 
farmer 91. 

Willis, Durant, (Brown Hill,) r51>i^, farmer 

Willis, Isaac, (Millers Station,) r 48, farmer 

Wilraoth, Nelson J. W., (Millers Station,) 
r 2:^, farmer 50. 

Wilson, James, (Millers Station,) r27, far- 
mer 50. 

WING, D. O.. (Millers Station,) r 27, manuf. 
of lath, lumber, shingles, mill stuff &c., 
and farmer •i5. 

Woodside & Co., (Millers Station,) (TTw. 
WoodHde and Joh n ir. Spencer, ) gene ral 
merchants and dealers in hemlock 
bark. Railroad St. 

Woodside, James, (Millers Station,) (J. 
Wood tid e ti: Brother,) r 22, farmer 550. 

Woodside, J. & Brother, (MUlei-s Station,) 
r 27, saw, lath and grist mills, and far- 
mers 300. 

Woodside, Wm., (Millers Station,) ( Wood- 
idde d' Co.) 

Woodward, S. R., (Brown Hill.) r 51, far- 
mer 3. 

Zellhoefer. John, (Cambridgeboro,) r 4t, 
farmer 75. 

Zilhaver, Frederick, (MlUors Station,) r 42, 
farmer 3(). 

Oakford 8l Hood^ only Practicable Hatters in 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies 7'oad, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, iu the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
rpside in the Village. 

Brannon, John H., (Centerville,) r IT* 
farmer 40. 

Brightman, Chas., (Centerville,) r 22, 

Brightman, "Wm. F., (Centerville,) r 23, 

Buel, Charles C, (Centerville,) r 22, car- 

Alcorn, Robert H., (Titusville,) r 56, far- 
mer 75. 

Atherton, Stephen, (Centerville,) r 6, far- 
mer 100. 

Babbitt, Isaac, (Centerville,) r 22, farmer 

Barr, Joseph, (Centerville,) r 9^, farmer 

Bassett, Lucius, (Centerville,) r 8, farmer 

Bassett, Sylvanus C, (Centerville,) r 9^, 
farmer 150. 

Bell, John, (Centerville,) r 29, farmer 50. 

BELLEN, PETER, (CenterviUe,) r 42, far- 
mer 50. 

Bement, Emily M. Mrs.. (Centerville,) 
(widow of Joel B..) r 24>^, farmer 75. 

Bement, George, (Centerville,) postmaster 
and farmer 43, Erie St. 

Bement, Henry D., (Centerville,) r 24^, 
farmer 80. 

Bender, John, (Centerville,) r 23j^, black- 

Bennett, Wm. E., (Centerville,) r 11, 
school director and farmer 100. 

Bevens, Wm., (Oil Creek,) r 45, farmer 
leases of Isaiah Rowe, ,lf)0. 

Bigelow, Samuel K., (Titusville,) r 52, far- 
mer 12. 

Blakestee, Jared, (Titusville,) r 54, black- 
smith and wagon maker. 

Boggs, Jacob, (Titusville,) r 38, farmer 50. 

BOTAMER, GODFREY, (Centerville,) r4, 
farmer 82. 

Bown, Worth R., (Centerville,) r 6, team- 

Boyd, James M., (Centerville,) r 8, farmer 
leases of Hannah Thomas, 50. 

Boyl. Charles S., (Centerville,) carpenter, 
Erie St. 

Boyl, Dewitt, (Centerville,) r 23, farmer 

BRAMHALL, JAMES, (Centerville,) r 25, 
inspector of elections and farmer 125. 

Brannon, Alexander, (Centerville,) r 17, 
farmer 80. 

Brannon, Augustus, (Centerville,) r 9, far- 
mer 50. 

Brannon, Austin, (Centerville,) r 17, far- 
mer 50. 

BRANNON, JAMES W., (Centerville,) r 
17, farmer 20. 

Buell, Lyman V., (Spartansburgh,) r 12, 

carpenter and farmer 65. 
Buel. Oscar, (Centerville,) r 16, farmer 

BufBn, Joseph, (Centerville,) r 8, black- 
Burton, Jesse P., (Spartansburgh,) r 8, 

farmer 90. 
Carroll, Stephen, (Titusville,) r 52, farmer 

Carrow. Henry, (Centerville,) r 21>^, black- 
Castle, Charles, (Titusville,) r 45. farmer. 
Catlin, James, (Titusville,) r 62, stone 

mason and farmer 51. 
Catlin, Theodore, (Titusville,) r61, farmer 

CENTERVILLE HOTEL, (Centerville,) 

Erie St., John H. Wooster. prop. 
Chapman, Albert L., (Centerville,; butcher, 

Erie St. 
Chase, James H., (Centerville,) r 9, farmer 

Chase, John H., (Centerville,) r 9>^, farmer 

Chase, Julius D., (Centerville,) r 22, farmer 

Chase, Luther, (Centerville,) r 17, farmer 

CHASE, WM. H.,(Centerville,)r39,lumber- 

CHEESMAN. MARY P. Mrs., (widow of 

Ezekiel U.,) (Centerville,) r 9>^, farmer 

Chiles, Cemon J., (Centerville,) r 15, far- 
mer 25. 
Chiles, James M., (Centerville,) r 10, farmer 

Clark, Elijah, (Centerville,) r2, farmer 20. 
Clark, Fred., (Centerville,) carpenter and 

auditor, 1st. 
Clark, James, (Centerville,) r 21, farmer 

Clark. Joseph W., (Centerville,) r 2, farmer 


the Oil Region, Store Fertig Block, Titu>villc, Pa 



Clark, Wm., (Titusville,) r 33. farmer 75. 

Coates. Charles S., (Spartansburgh,) r S^. 
school director and farmer 100. 

Coats, Allen, (Centerville,; r 8, farmer 

Coats, Clinton, (Centerville,) r 8, farmer 

COLBEY. AARON R., (Titusville,) r 57, 
farmer leases of Charles Stearns, 
Rome, 50. 

CONOVER, GARRETT B., (Titusville,) r 
()(), farmer 200. 

Conover. George B., (Titusville,) r 60, far- 
mer 50. 

CONOVER. JOHN G., (TitusviUe,) r 60, 
farmer 50. 

Cook. Joseph, (Centerville,) r 6, farmer 

Cook, Lewis, (Centerville,) r 6, farmer 20. 

Cook, Nathan. (Centerville.) r 17, farmer 
leases of Long Island Oil Co., 100. 

Cook, Wm., (Centerville,) r 8, farmer 
leases of Maria L. Peirce, 50. 

Cook, Wm., (Centerville,) r 3, farmer 40. 

Corry Bros., (Centerville,) ( Wm. and Ches- 
ter,) groceries, boots and shoes, 1st. 

Corry. Chester, (Centerville,) ('■»r?\v.gro«.) 

Corry, Wm., (Centerville,) {Carry Broft.) 

Cox. Leander, (Centerville,) farmer 20. 

Coyle. Lawrence, (Centerville,) r 3, farmer 


Coyle, Raehael Mrs., (Centerville.) (widow 
of John.) r 42, farmer tJO. 

CRAWFORD HOCSE, (Centerville.) cor- 
ner 1st and Erie, Franklin B. Good- 
rich, prop. 

Crosby. John W., (Centerville,) r 6, hay 
dealer and farmer 219. 

Dalrimple. Murray, (Centerville,) r 2, far- 
mer 57. 

Davison. J. B. Rev., (Centerville,) pastor 
Congregational Church. 

Day. Benjamin P., (^Centerville,) r 17, far- 
mer tj?. 

Day. John, (Centerville,) farmer 2 and 
leases of George Bement, 43, Erie St. 

Day. Rodney J., (Centerville,) r 9, farmer 

Dowk-r & Bro., f Centerville,) (John A. and 
Sumuel »S'.,) blacksmiths and carriage 
makers, Ist. 

Dowler, John A,, (Centerville,) (Bowler <& 

Dowler, Samuel S., (Centerville,) (Doicler 
<f Bro.) 

Drown, John, (Titusville,) r 46, retired 
f armor. 

Early. James, (Centerville,) r 27, farmer 100. 

Eberman. Franklin L., (Centerville,) har- 
ness Qiaker, Erie St. 

EDMONU, SAMUEL, (Titusville,) r 38, far- 
mer 1. 
EI).M(>N1). SAMUEL M., (Titusville.) r 36, 

juBtico of the peace and fanner 21)0. 
Eearlev, John, (TitusvlUo,) coruor of r 57 

unu r>6, inuHon. 
Eichbuwn. Thomas S., (Titusville,) r 18. 

saw mill. 
Eldred, Isaac, (CentorviUe,) r 47. farm»«r 

EldnMl, Joseph, (Titusville,) r 48, farmer 

Farringtdij. Joneph. (Titiirtvill**. ) r .M, 

osHist&ut asstiMiur auil farmer 50. 

Farrington. Robert S., (Titusville,) r31j^, 
farmer .55. 

FAUNCE. JOSEPH, (Titusville,) r 42. far- 
mer 4S. 

Fenton, Joseph, (Titusville,) r 52, retired 

FENTON. JOSEPH M., (Titusville.) r 52, 

farmer lOo. 
Field, Henry, (Centerville,) groceries, 

corner Erie and First. 
Fink, Chas. P., (Centerville,) r 47, farmer 

Fink, Edward. (Centerville.) r 47. collector 

and farmer leases of Charles P.. 85. 
Fink. James F., (Centerville,) r 47, farmer 

Fink. Peter Z.. (Centerville.) r 47, farmer 

leases of Samantha, 60. 
Fink. Samantha, (Centerville,) (widow of 

Martin,) r 47, farmer 6U. 

Fink, Thomas, (Titusville,) r 45, farmer 

Fish, Carltou, (Centerville,) r 10, farmer 

Fish, Mary A. Mrs., (Centerville,) general 

Fish, Wm. K.' (Titusville.) r 46, farmer M. 

Flaugh. Benjamin, (Titusville,) r52, team- 

Fuller, Samuel, (Centerville,) r41, farmer 

Gillis, Henry, (Centerville,) r 5, farmer 20. 

Gilson. Benj. H., (Titusville,) r 60, sawyer 
and farmer 50. 

Gilson, Christopher C, (Titusville,) r 54, 
farmer 50. 

GILSON. RICHARD B., (Titusville,) r M, 
lumberman and farmer 75. 

GOODRICH. FRANKLIN B., (Centerville.) 
prop, of Crawford House, corner Ist 
and Erie. 

Goodrich, Waterman G., (Titusville,) r49, 
saw mill and farmer 2i20. 

Goodwill, Aaron Rev., (Centerville,) r 44, 
Wesleyan minister. 

Goodwill, Omri, (Centerville,) r 44, car- 

Goodwill, Oscar N., (Centerville,) r 26, far- 
mer 75. 

GOULD, ANDREW J., (Centerville,) 
watchmaker aud jeweler, Erie St. 

GRAY, ALONZO, (Titusville,) r 46, farmer 

GREGORY. THOMAS Db., (Titusville,) 
south of r 59, farmer .50. 

Griftin. Josliua, (Titusville.) r 44, farmer 
leases of Isaiah Rowe. 90. 

HALFAST, HENRY, (Spartansburgh, i r 

31. farm»«r71 and leases 110. 
Hamilton. Justus J., (Centerville.) r 2^1. 

farnit>r 5(i. 
Haniiltou, Thomas, (Centerville,) r 43, 

farmer 40. 
Harmon. Chancy M., (CentenriUe,) r 5, 

farmer 50. 
Harrington. Richard, (Spartansburgh,) r 

12. farmer MO. 
Harrirtnii, Benjamin, (Titusville.) r 38, far- 
mer im. 
Uurrlsdii. Benjamin Jr., (Titusville.) r 32, 

fiirmiT .50. 
Hurrison. Benjamin I., (Spartansburgh.) 

r lU, farmer 50. 



Harrison, Edward I., (Titusville,) r 37, 
farmer 73. 

Harrison, Inskip, (Titusville,) r 37, farmer 

Harrison, John B., (Titusville,) r 36, far- 
mer 511^. 

Harrrison, Richard, (Titusville.) east of 
r 32, farmer 50. 

Harrison, Richard B., (Titusville,) r 36, 
farmer 83. 

Harrison, Thomas, (Titusville,) r 53, far- 
mer 135. 

Harrison, Wm., (Titusville,) west of r 32, 
farmer 70. 

HASBROUCK, JOHN, (Titusville,) r 55, 
farmer 68. 

HASBROUCK, WM. D., (Titusville,) r 55, 
farmer 73. 

Hassan, John, (Titusville,) r 32, farmer 

Hazen, Chas. W., (Centerville,) r 4, farmer 

Hazen, George W., (Centerville,) r4, far- 
mer 45. 

HEALD, ISAAC B., (Centerville,) r 39, 
head sawyer. 

Heliker, Clark R., (Spartansburgh,) r 31, 
farmer 55. 

Heliker, John, (Spartansburgh,) r 31, far- 

HENDERSON, MATHEW P., (Titusville,) 
r 45, laborer. 

Hicks. Timothy B., (Spartansburgh,) r 32, 
farmer 48. 

HOLBROOK, ALPHEUS W., (Centerville,) 
r 15, supervisor and farmer 200. 

HOPKINS, CHAS. W., (Spartansburgh,) r 
12, farmer. 

Hopkins, Leroy, (Spartansburgh,) r 31)^, 
farmer 50. 

Hotchkiss. Edward L., (Spartansburgh,) 
r 12, farmer 25. 

HOWE, BARTON S., (Titusville,) r 57, 
stone mason. 

Huckelbery, Simon P., (Centerville,) far- 
mer leases of Loren Wood, 60. 

HUMMER, ELIAS W., (Titusville,) r 59, 
farmer 75. 

Hummer, George W., (Titusville,) r 59, far- 
mer 64. 

Hummer, James, (Titusville,) r59, farmer 

Hummer, Lynn, (Titusville,) r 59, farmer 

Hummer, Margaret S., (widow,) (Titus- 
ville.) r 59, farmer 50. 

Hunt, James, (Spartansburgh,) r 12, far- 
mer 18. 

Hunt. Oscar D., (Spartansburgh,) r 12, far- 
mer 10. 

Hunt, Stephen D., (Spartansburgh,) r 13, 
farmer 5 i. 

JOHNSON, WM. B., (Centerville,) r 18, 
dealer in stock and farmer leases of 
Thos. Rhodes, 69. 

Kelley, Dennis, (CenterviUe,) r 1, farmer 

Kelley, James Y., (Centerville,) r 6, farmer 

Kelley, John, (Centerville,) r 39, farmer 

Kellogg, George W., (Centerville,) r 26, 
farmer leases of John R. Gillson, Oil 
Creek, 66. 

Kellogg, Henry W., (Titusville,) (with 

Lefiter S. and Parker D.,) r 46, farmer 

Kellogg, Isaac, (Titusville,) r 46, retired 

KELLOGG. LESTER S., (Titusville,) (n-ith 

Henry W. and Park&r I).,) r 46, farmer 

Kellogg, Parker D., (Titusville,) (witJi 

Henry W. and Lester S.,) r 46, farmer 

Kelly, James, (Centerville,) r 42, farmer 

Kelly, Richard, (Centerville,) r 8, farmer 

Kerr, James R., (Titusville,) r 38, farmer 

Kerr, Wm. J., (Titusville,) r 38, farmer 70. 
Kinney, Wm., (Centerville,) r 19, farmer 

Klingensmith, Wm. P., (Centerville,) saw 

mill, Erie St. 
Kune, George J., (Titusville,) r 57, cooper. 
Lafferty, Eleanor Mrs., (Centerville,) 

(widow of Hugh,) r 26, farmer 60. 
Lemm, Peter, (Centerville,) r 21>^, cooper 

and farmer 1. 

LEWIS, JAMES M.,. (Centerville,) hard- 
ware, stoves and tinware. Erie St. 

Lindsey, John, (Centerville,) school direc- 
tor, councilman and farmer 10, Erie 

Lines. Frederick Jr., (Centerville,) r 2, 
carpenter and farmer 30. 

Lines, Frederick A., (Centerville,) r5, far- 
mer 50. 

Lines, George, (Centerville,) r 10, farmer 

Magee, Andrew L., (Centerville,) r 41, far- 
mer 25. 

Magee, Daniel, (Centerville,) r27j^, farmer 

MAGEE, FRANCIS, (Centerville,) r 40, far- 
mer 45. 

Magee, F. Morgan, (Centerville,) r 41, 
blacksmith, supervisor and farmer 30. 

MAGEE, JAMES, (Centerville,) r 42, far- 
mer 200. 

Magee, James S., (Centerville,) r 41, far- 
mer 45. 

Magee, Jerome, (Centerville,) r 40, teams- 
ter and farmer. 

Magee, JohnB., (CenterviUe,) r41, farmer 

MAGEE, JOHN R., (CenterviUe,) r 27, far- 
mer 44. 

Magee, Patrick, (CenterviUe,) r 27^, far- 
mer 25. 

MAGEE, PATRICK S., (CenterviUe,) r41, 
farmer 85. 

Magee, Wm., (CenterviUe,) r 27^, farmer 

Matterson, Albert A., (Titusville,) {Matter- 
son & So7is,) r 51, farmer 100. 

Matterson, George W., (Titusville,) {Mat- 
terson <& S07)S.) 

Matterson, Joel B., (TitusvUle,) {Matter- 
son (fe Sons.) 

Matterson, John S., (Titusville,) {Matter- 
son & Sons,)r 51, farmer 200. 

Matterson & Sons, (Titusville,) {John S., 
Joel B.. Albert A. and George >r.,) r 51, 
saw and shingle mills. 



MAUREL. JOSEPH P. Rev., (Centerville,^ 

r 40, priest of Roman Catholic Church. 
Maynard, Thomas, (.Centerville,) painter, 

Maynard, Wm. M., (Centerville,) r 21X, 

farmer, in Athens, 50. 
McCalmont, Wm., (Centerville,) farmer 7, 

Erie St. 
McCleod, Dennis, (Centerville,) r6, teams- 

McCleod, Wm., (Centerville,) r 1, farmer 

McCrandell, Mary Mrs., (Centerville,) 

(widow of John,) r 29, farmer 100. 
Mclntyre, John, (Centerville,) r 6. farmer 

leases of Stephen Atherton, 49. 
McLaughlen, Wm., (Centerville.) r 47 and 

39. farmer loO. 
McLauRhlin, Joseph, (Centerville,) r 44, 

farmer 50. 
McLoughlin, Margaret, (Centerville,) 

(widow of Daniel,) r 44, farmer 50. 
Menuir, Henry, (Centerville,) r 27, farmer 

MORRIS, BENJ., (Tltusville,) {E. S B. 

}f orris. ) 
MORRIS, BENJ. H., (Titusville,) ( TriWtam 

Morrifi Jr. tfe Bro.) 

MORRIS, EDWARD, (Titusville,) (E. & B. 

MorHn. ) 
MORRIS, E. & B., (Titusville,) (Edward 

and Benjamin,) r 56, lumber manufs. 
• and dealers. 
MORRIS, INSKIP, (Titusville,) r 52)^, far- 
mer 50. 
Morris, James L., (Spartan8burgh,)r 31>^, 

farmer 55. 
MoiTis. Wm., (Titusville,) carpenter. 
MORRIS, WM. Jr. & BRO., (Titusville,) 

(Benjamin IF.,) r 31, lumber mamifs. 
Morris, Wm. P., (Titusville,) farmer 80. 
Morris, Wm. S., (Titusville,) r 52, assessor 

and farmer 110. 
M)ii^, John, (Titusville,) r 48, farmer 52. 
MUIR, JOHN Jr., (Titusville,) r 48, works 

in saw mill. 
MuUin, Wm., (Titusville,) r 47)^, farmer 

Myers, Henry H., 

school director 

Harvey Knickerbockf^r. 125. 
Myers, John B.. (TituHville,) r 32, real 

estate agent and farnier 90. 
NASH & BROS., (Centerville,) (Thomas. 
Williiim and Patrick-.) r IS, maaufs. of 

sugar and molasses barrels. 

NASH. PATRICK, (Centerville,) (.VcwA <« 

/iroi. ) 
NASH, THOMAS, (Centerville,) (A'a«A <t 

liroa. ) 
NASH, WILLIAM, (Centerville,) (Aa«A <fc 

Neisl)ut, John, (Titusville,) r 33, farmer 

NOBLE. HENRY, (Centerville,) justice of 

the neact* and fanner 1(X>, Ist. 
Noblo, Saniuol S., (Centervillo.) farmer 

21 rt), iMt. 
Odell. Henry B., (Spartonsburgh,) r 81, 

fiinnor 50. 
ODKLL, JOHN, (Centerville,) r 25, farmer 

Odell, Wm., (CeDtervme,)(^«Bto» «ft C^t^A) 

(Spartansburgh,) r8>^, 
r and farmer leases of 

OWEN, GEORGE W., (Centerville,) r Bl^. 

Paterson, Isaac,(Centerville,) r 16, farmer 

Patten, Pickron, (Centerville,) r 9, farmer 

Paul, Benjamin, (Centerville,) r 29, farmer 

Peirce, Maria L., (Centerville,) r 8, farmer 

Penoyer, Thomas, (Centerville,) farmer 

Perry, Henry, (Centerville,) r 4^3, school 

director and farmer 50. 

PHILLIPS, JOEL LYMAN, (Centerville,) 
r2, school director and farmer 100. 

Phillips, Joel S., (Centerville,) r 2, farmer 
leases of Wm. W. Brown, 50. 

Plue, Lafayette, (Titusville,) r 60, farmer 
leases of Horace Nelson. Corry. 30. 

POLLOCK, HENRY, (Titusville,) r 36, far- 
mer 50. 

Pollock, Thomas, (Titusville,) r 36, far- 
mer 50. 

Post. Charles B., (Centerville,) {S. Post <& 

Post, Ezra, (Centerville,) r 13, cooper and 
farmer 75. 

POST, SIMON, (Centerville,) (S. Post & 

POST. S. & SON, (Centerville.) (Simon and 
Charles J5.,) general merchants, corner 
Erie and 1st. 

Post, Wallace, (Centerville,) brick manuf., 
Erie St. 

Putnam, Alfred. (Centerville,) corner of r 
44 and 43, prop, of Town Line House. 

Putnam. Ransom, (Centerville,) r 44, con- 
stable and farmer 150. 

PUTNAM. SIDNEY R., (Centerville,) r 44, 
farmer 60. 

Reed. George, (Centerville,) r 10, farmer 

REID, DANIEL Rev., (Titusville,) r 51, 
Reformed Presbyterian minister. 

RENDALL, ROBERT H., (Titusville,) r 36, 

RENDALL. ROBERT P., (Titusville.) r 51, 
town clerk and farmer 50. 

Rhoade, George H., (Centerville,) r 8, far- 
mer 10. 

RHOADES, FRANKLIN, (Centerville,) r 
H. farmer 30. 

Rhodes, Charles M.. (Centerville.) r 18, 
station agent and telegraph operator, 
O. C. & A. R. R. 

Rice, Sidney, (Centerville,) r 2lXi carpen- 

Rice, Wm.. (Centerville,) r21 V. carpenter. 

RIECK, AUGUST, (Centerville.) r 42, far- 
mer 5(). 

Rigby, Emanuel F.. (Titusville,) (Righy «* 
Soil, I r 5;i, farmer 145, 

Rlgby & Son. ( Titusville. )(«VnafMM/ F. and 
J hoiiHia ir.,)8aw mill. 

Rlgby. Thomas W., (Titusville,) (Righy A 

Rixby, Johnson, (Spartansburgh.) r 11, far- 

iniT IXt. 
Rodg«<rH. Hndg«'t, (Centorvillo.) (widow of 

Paniel.i west of r»l. farmer 50. 
RodgerH, Wm.. (Centerville.) west of r 41, 


armer leases of Bridget, bu. 



Rodier, Julius A., (Centerville.) general 
merchant, corner Erie and 1st. 

Rose, Julius. (Spartansburgh,)r 13, farmer 

Rose. Loren D., (Centerville,) r 20^, far- 
mer leases 100. 

Ross. Hiram W., (Centerville,) r 41, far- 
mer 70. 

Ross, Julius F., (Centerville,) r 41, car- 
penter and farmer 30. 

Ross, Wm., (Centerville,) r 41, retired far- 

Rowe, Isaiah, (Oil Creek,) r 44, farmer 

Rowley. Burton C, (Spartansburgh,) r 12, 
school director and farmer 84. 

Rowley, Francis M., (Titusville,)r 44, far- 
mer 44. 

Ruel. Wilber, (Spartansburgh,) r 12, far- 
mer 20. 

Sanders. John R. Mrs., (widow.) (Center- 
ville.) r 22, farmer 14. 

Scott, Daniel, (Spartansburgh,) west of r 
32. farmer 70. 

ville.) r 4, laborer. 

Scott, Mortimer, (^Centerville,) r 9, farmer 

Scott, Thomas, (Centerville,) r 4, farmer 

Sedden, Thomas, (TitusviUe,) r 32, farmer 

Sexton. A. Gates, (Centerville,) {Sexton & 

Sexton & Odell, (Centerville,) {A. Gates 
Sexto7i and Wm. Odell,) r 22, brick 

SEXTON. PERSON G., (Centerville,) r 
23>;;. farmer 29. 

Shaw, William, (Titusville,) r 55, farmer 

Sherman. Charles W., (Centerville,) r 40, 
farmer 100. 

Shumake. Wm. P., (Titusville,) r 45, far- 
mer 50. 

Skelly, James, (Centerville,) r 23, farmer 

Smith, Henry C, (Titusville,) west of r 55, 
farmer leases of Joseph Barnsdall, 
Titusville, 115. 

Snapp. Charles A., (Centerville,) r 8, far- 
mer 37>^. 

Snapp Charles A., (Spartansburgh,) r 8, 
farmer 37)^. 

Snapp. Geo. W., (Centerville,) r8, farmer 

37, V • 

Snapp, Geo. W., (Spartansburgh,) r8, far- 
mer 373^. 

Snapp, Henry. (Centerville,) r 8, farmer 

Snapp. Henry, (Spartansburgh,) r 8, far- 
mer 50. 

Snapp, Jacob, (Centerville,) r 26, farmer 

Snapp. Willard O., (Spartansburgh,) r 8>^, 
farmer leases of Patrick Coyle, 90. 

Snyder, John, (Spartansburgh,) r 11, far- 
mer 15. 

SOUTHWICK, ENOS, (Spartansburgh,) r 
31, farmer 40. 

Southworth, Bruce, (Centerville,) grocer- 
ies, provisions, crockery &c., 1st. 

Southworth, Hiram, (Centerville,) farmer 
45, Erie St. 

Stark, Ormel, (Centerville,) r 3, farmer 

Stearns, Charles, (Titusville,) r 50, farmer 

STEPHEN, HENRY B., (Spartansburgh,) 
r 31, carpenter. 

Stewart, David, (Titusville,) r 51, farmer 

Stewart, David O., (Centerville,) r 3, far- 

Stewart, Hamilton, (Titusville,) r 38, car- 
penter and farmer 50. 

Stewart, James A., (Titusville,) r 38, far- 
mer 50. 

Stewart, Marcus, (Titusville.) r 51, farmer 

Stewart, Martha and Nancy, (Titusville,) r 
51, farmers .50. 

Stewart, Mary J., (widow of Cha8.,)(Titus- 
ville,) r38. farmer 100. 

Stoke, John H., (Spartansburgh.) r 12, far- 
mer 50. 

Stoke, Joseph A., (Spartansburgh,) r 31, 

Stratton. Joel, (Centerville,) r 13, cooper 
and farmer 75. 

Taft, Seth, (Centerville.) r 22, shoemaker. 

Thomas, Hannah, (Centerville.) r8, farmer 

Thompson, James A., (Titusville,) r48, far- 
mer 36. 

Thompson, Margaret L., (Centerville,) 
(widow of Oliver,) r 40, farmer 97. 

Trude, Dewit, (Centerville,) r 20, boarding 

Tucker, Miner M., (Titusville,) r60, farmer 

Vosbury, Jeremiah, (Titusville,) r 50, far- 
mer 156. 

Vroman, James A., (Spartansburgh,) r 
31>^, farmer 31. 

Vryman, Louis, (Centerville,) r 28, farmer 

Waid. Adin P., (Centerville,) eclectic physi- 
cian, 1st. 

Wait, Ezra, (Centerville,) r 10, farmer 25. 

Warner, Henry, (Spartansburgh,) r 11, far- 
mer 57. 

WATSON, NEWTON J., (TitusviUe,) r 58, 

Weidner. James, (Spartansburgh,) r 8^, 
farmer 200. 

Weld. Squire, (Centerville,) r 44, farmer 

Wellmon, Charles, (Centerville,) r 3, far- 
mer leases 75. 

WETHERBEE, FRANKLIN, (Centerville,) 
r 6. farmer 25. 

ville.) east of r 55, farmer 50. 

Wheathall, Henry, (Titusville,) east of r 
55. farmer 100. 

Wheathall. Henry R., (Titusville.) east of 
r 55, farmer 50. 

Williams, John, (Centerville,) r 28, farmer 

Wilson, Henry H., (Centerville,) r 19, far- 
mer leases of Hiram Southwick, 30. 

Winsor, W. H., (Centerville,) r 4, farmer 
leases of L. G. Mickles, Sparta, 100. 

Winton, Lawrance, (Centerville,) r 6, 
farmer 50. 

Winton. Wash, (Centerville,) r 21, school 
director and farmer 100. 



"Winton, Wm. W., (Centervillo,) r 23X, far- 
mer 50. 

WOOD, LORIN, rCenterville,) dry goods 
and varieties, corner of Erie and Ist. 

WOOSTER. JOHN H., (Centerville,)prop. 
of Centerville Hotel and burgess, Erie 

Wright, Eastrus, (Centerville,) r 42, far- 
mer .50. 

Wright, James, (Titusville,) r 47>^, farmer 

Wright, Robert, (Titusville,) r 3, farmer 

ZIELIE, PETER, (Centerville,) r 16, far- 
mer 110. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

ExPLANATiOK. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

Adsit. J. E.. CEvansburgh.) r 35, farmer 54. 
Adsit. ilargaret, (widow of John,) (Evans- 
burgh.) r :i5, farmer 400. 
Adsit. Richard, (Evansburgh,) r 35, farmer 

Allen. D. G.. (Evansburgh,) r 36. farmer 20. 
Alien, Isabell Mrs., (Evansburgh,) r 34, 

farmer 1(K). 
Allen, James, (Evansburgh,) r 35, farmer 

Allen, Levinus, (Evansburgh,) farmer 75. 
Allen. Wm., (Evansburgh,) farmer 200. 
Bakely. Peter, (Tamarac, i r 4, farmer 250. 
barber, Henderson, (Evansburgh,) mail 

Barber, John, (Evansbureh,) blacksmith. 
Banus. Henry, (Evansuurgh,^ farmer 45. 
BATES, HARVEY, (Tamarac,) r 23, far- 
mer lf)0. 
Beattv, James, (Evansburgh,) r 8, farmer 

Bentley, Joel, (Evansburgh. ) r 20, farmer 

Bier.s. Mrs., (widow of J.,) (Tamarac,) 

fanner 1(X). 
Birch. Henry, (Tamarac,) r 23, supervisor 

and farmer 1(N). 
Boon, Wm., (Tamarac,) r 5, blacksmith 

and farmer KK). 
Brown, Jonhua, (Evansburgh,) teamster. 
Buell. Kruiikliii, (Stony Point,) r 28, peat 

master and farmer 131. 
Campbell. Everett, (Tamarac.) r6. farmer 

Conh-y. John, (Tamarac.) r 21, lumber 

Conlev, J. & P.. (Tamarac.) farmer 100. 
CONLY. WM. C, (Tamaruo,. r Z\. dealer 

in lumber, real eHtute and coiil InndH 

Conner, James, (Tamarac,) r 22, farmer 

leases 50. 
Cory, R. J., (Tamarac,) r 6, fanner leases 

Davis, Walter L., (Stony Point,) r 26, car- 
penter and farmer 145. 
Dearment. Mrs., (Evansburgh,) r 35, 

farmer 65. 
Delaney, Wm., (Evansburgh, ) tanner. 
Dennis, Jesse, (Evansburgh, » farmer 30. 
Dennis, Robert J., (Evansburgh,) post 

Dennis, Wm., (Evansburgh,) farmer 50. 
Finley, Andrew, (Tamarac,) r 22, far ner 

Finley, John H., (Tamarac,) r 22, farmer 

Foust, A., (Evansburgh,) r 14, farmer 120. 
FOUST, ALOXZO, (Tamarac,) r 23, far- 
mer leases 100. 
Foust, Frank, (Evansburgh,) r 12, farmer 

Foust, H., (Evan.sburgh.) r 12. farmer lul. 
Foust, Henry, (Evansburgh.) r 13, farmer 

Foust, Israel, (Hartstown,) r 25. farmer. 
Foust. IsrRHl, (Tamarac, I r 25, farmer 58. 
Fouat, John, (Evansburgh,) r 14, farmer 

FouKt. John. (Tamarac,) r 5, farmer 40. 
Foust, M., I Evansburgh,) r 14. fiirmer 1(V). 
Uuston, A., (Evansburgh. I r IR, farmer 123. 
Qarwi>()d, Mrs., » Evansburgh, > r .'30, 

fiirnier 3<). 
Oehr. John W., (Tamarac.) r 6. farmer 75. 
Gehr. JoHinh, (Tamjirai;,) rfi, farmer 1(X). 
Gehr. Samuel H.. (Tumarac.) r 4. farmer 

Oehr, Tobias. (Tamarac. ) r 2. farmer 51. 
Oilils, John, (Evanstiurgh, I blacksn.ith. 



Graham. E., (Evansburgh,)r 16, mechanic. 

Greenewalt, Daniel, (Tamarac,) r 2, far- 
mer 43. 

Greenewalt, Isaac, (Tamarac,) r 24, far- 
mer 27. 

Harper, John, (Evansburgh,) r 12, farmer 

Harper, Mary, (Evansburgh,) r 12, farmer 

Hemphill. Geo. H., (Tamarac,) r 4, ship 

HEixi^ilJLL, J. B., (Tamarac,) r 4, stone 

HEMPHILL, J. T., (Tamarac,) farmer. 

Henry, Alex., (Stony Point,) r 26, farmer 

Hotchkin, J., (Evansburgh,) r 30, farmer 
leases 270. 

Hotchkiss, Rice, (Evansburgh,) r 18, car- 
penter and farmer 40. 
. Hughes, John, (Tamarac.) farmer 90. 

JacKson, Abner, (Evansburgh,) {Jackson 

Jackson Bros., (Evansburgh,) (Abner and 
Isaac,) r 18, farmers 83. 

Jackson, Isaac, (^Evansburgh,) {Jackson 

Jackson. J. C, (Evansburgh,) r 20, farmer 

Jackson, Wm. W., (Tamarac,) r 2. farmer 

Johnson, H. L., (Evansburgh,) physician. 

Kean, D. W.. (Evansburgh,) r 10, farmer 

KEAN, JOHN S., (Evansburgh,) r 18, jus- 
tice of the peace, agent Gowanda 
Plow and farmer 122. 

Keen. David, (Evansburgh,) r 18, farmer 

Keen, John P., (Evansburgh,) r 10, farmer 

LAKE HOUSE, (Evansburgh,) r 15, C. C. 
McNamara, prop. 

Lawrence, Joseph W., (Tamarac,) r 24, 
lawyer and farmer 70. 

Leaphart, Sam, (Tamarac,) r 23, farmer 
leases 150. 

Lewis, C. H., (Tamarac.) r 5, general mer- 
chant and postmaster. 

Lindsey, Alex. Sen., (Evansburgh,) r 34, 
farmer 40. 

Lindsey, Jacob, (Tamarac,) r 5, black- 

Lindsey, James, (Evansburgh,) r 30, far- 
mer 50. 

Lindsey. Willis, (Evansburgh,) r 29, far- 
mer 60. 

Lord. Mary C, (Evansburgh,) prop. Lord 

LUTES, H., (Tamarac,) r 5, peddler and 
farmer leases 40. 

Marr. L. E., (Tamarac.) r22, farmer 60. 

McCaffarty, David, (Evansburgh,) r 10, 
farmer 50. 

McDowell, Robert, (Stony Point,) r 30, 
farmer 75. 

McElhenney, John, (Evansburgh,) r 20, 
farmer 33. 

McGill. Chas., (Tamarac) r 9. farmer 100. 

McKay, Hugh, (Evansburgh.) shoe maker. 

McKay, Uriah, (Evansburgh.) blacksmith. 

McLean, W. F., (Evansburgh.) physician. 

McMichael, Harvey, (Stony Point,) r 28, 
farmer 100. 

McNAMARA. C. C, (Evansburgh,) r 16, 

prop. Lake House. 
McNamara, John, (Evansburgh,) farmer 

Mellon, Alex,, (Evansburgh,) r 29, farmer 

Mellon, Andrew, (Stony Point,) r 33, far- 
mer 200. 

Mellon, Henry A., (Evansburgh,) r 29, far- 
mer 113. 

Miller, David V., (Evansburgh,) r 33, far- 
mer 85, 

Miller, Jacob T,, (Stony Point,) r 30, far- 
mer 15. 

Miller. James C, (Stony Point,) r 28, far- 
mer 48. 

Miller. J. W., (Stony Point,) r 22, black- 
smith and farmer 42. 

Miller. Philip W., (Evansburgh,) boat 
builder and farmer 93. 

MOYER. A. H., (Tamarac,) r 25, farmer 
10 and leases 90. 

Moyer, Sarah, (widow of Henry,) (Tama- 
rac,) r 25, farmer 90. 

Nelson, James, (Tamarac,) r 5, carpenter. 

Ralyeigh, H., (Evansburgh,) r 10, farmer 

Rawson, Mrs., (Evansburgh,) r 18, 

farmer 100. 

Raydine, Stafford, (Evansburgh,) r 35, 
farmer 800. 

Robertson, W. J., (Hartstown,) r 25, far- 
mer 25. 

Scott. Robert, (Evansburgh,) tailor and 
justice of the peace. 

Scott, Mrs., (Evansburgh,) r 35, far- 
mer 120. 

Scovel, Ezra, (Tamarac.) r 5, shoe maker. 

Shautz, Chas., (Evansburgh,) r 14, farmer 

Shautz, E. M., (Evansburgh.) r 15, farmer 

Shautz, S., (Evansburgh,) r 12, farmer 

Shelito, George, (Evansburgh,) r 20, far- 
mer 100. 

Southwick, Levi. (Tamarac.) farmer, 

Stewart. Ad., (Evansburgh,) wagon maker. 

Stowe. Samuel, (Evansburgh,) teamster. 

Stowe, — Mrs., (Tamarac,) r 21, farmer 50. 

Strattan, A., (Evansburgh,) (Sirattan d: 

Strattan, C, (Evansburgh,) (Strattan S 

Strattan & Co.. (Evansburgh,) (A. and C. 

Strattan.) lumbermen and merchants. 
Strattan. Fi-ank. (Evansburgh.) farmer. 
Styers, Fred., (Tamarac,) r 25, farmer 58. 
Vickers, John, (Hartstown,) r 25, farmer 

Wade, J., (Stony Point.) r 26, farmer 100, 

Watson, H. Mrs., (widow,) (Evansburgh,) r 

11, farmer 119. 
Watson, James, (Evansburgh,) r 19, farmer 

Watson. John, (Evansburgh,) farmer 50. 
Webb, John L., (Tamarac,) r 5. 
Werts, Henry, (Evansburgh,) r 30, farmer 

Willard, Amos, (Tamarac,) r 9, farmer 

Work, Matthew, (Evansburgh,) foreman 

in Strattan's saw mill. 



SBOTJT3E3C ®Z-3[EJ35»JjgL3XrC3-0. 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter /•, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it, refer to the number of the road as designated on the map in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

ATEN, PHILIP, (Hartstown,) r 28, far- 

Barry, Daniel, (Adamsville,) r 42, farmer 

Bell, Samuel, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 
45, farmer 40. 

Bennett. J. D., (Hartstown,) r 5, carpen- 
ter and farmer 25. 

Bennett, Robert, (Hartstown,) r 5, audi- 
tor and farmer 100. 

Bennett, Samuel, (Hartstown,) r 5, retired 

BLAIR, HENRY, (Hartstown,) r 34, farmer 

BLAIR. H. A., (Hartstown.) r 7, farmer. 

BLAIR, ROBERT A., (Hart8town,K«"«/i W. 
11.,) V 7, saw mill. 

Blair, Wm. H., (Hartstown,) r 7, farmer 
.50 and iirith Robert A.,) prop, saw mill. 

Bonam, Joseph B., (Espyville,) r 12, shoe- 
maker and farmer 26. 

BORROWS. JAMES Rev., (Jamestown- 
Mercer Co.,)r 25 clergyman and farmer- 
Bray, Wm. G . (Adamsville,) r 49, carpen- 
ter and farmer 40. 

Cam^jbell, Isaac, (Espyville,) r 1, farmer 

Carklin. Abraham, (Espyville,) r 12, car- 
penter and farmer 70. 

Carson, Stephen, (Hartstown,) r 4, farmer 

Christy, Daniel, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r -"iJ, farmer RO. 

CHRISTY, DAVID, (Jamestown, Mercer 
(.'»».,) r ;i4, farmer l.")0. 

Christy, Joseph. (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r .i), farmer HI. 

Clyde. T., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 89, 
farmer 100. 

Cour.scn, Aaron R., (Espyville,) r 2, wagon 
maker and farmer 1^50. 

CRAVE.V, RICUAUI) (}.',( JamoHtown. Mer- 
cer Co.,> r ;{."1. farmer 12(>. 

Crawford, Wallace. (Jamestown, Mercer 
(•|).,>r 41, farm»«r2l)0. 

CuuninKham, James, (Hartatowu.) r 18, 
farmer I.'jO. 

Cuniiiiigluim. Robert A., (Espyville,) r 
1 1, f urine r .M). 

CunniiiisMiiuu, Samuel M., (Jameatowo, 
Mercer Co..) r.S8. fanner 75. 

Davis, Andrew, (Hartstown,) r 8, farmer 

DAVIS, D. T., (Hartstown. ) r 15, farmer 
leases of David Carkhuff. 100. 

DAVIS, H. T., (Hartstown.) r7, carpenter. 

Davis. John, (Hartstown.) r 33, farmer 50. 

DAVIS, JOHN S., (Hartstown,) r 8, far- 
mer 150. 

DAVIS, WM., (Hartstown,) r 7, farmer 130. 

Davis, Wm., (Hartstown,) r 21, farmer 50. 

Delana, Martin, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r 46, farmer 35. 

DICKEY, NATHANIEL, (Hartstown,) r 6, 
farmer 117. 

Dickey, Robert B., (Hartstown.) r 5, far- 
mer 100. 

Dicky, Nathaniel W. & Patterson. (Harts- 
town. ) r 6, farmer 87. 

Dicky, Samuel, (Hartstown,) r 6, farmer 

Dowthett. Wm., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r 39. farmer 275. 

Dwyer, Dennis, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r 40, farmer 100. 

Eastlick, Chas., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r 36, farmer 26. 

Eastlick, Wm., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r ;iH, farmer 40. 

Elliott, Robert, (Hartstown,) r 19, farmer 

Ewing. James, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r 42, farmer 30. 

FLETCHER. JOHN, (Hartstown,) r ^Xy^, 
'armer 100. 

FLETCHER. SAMUEL, (Jamestown, Mer- 
cer Co.,) r 29, farmer 80. 

FONNER, JACOB. (Espyville.) r 10, wagon 
maktT and farmer .50. 

Foimcr, Pet«<r, (Espyville.) r 29, farmer 60. 

Fonner, S.. (Espyville,) r 2, broom m.tker 
and farmer 4. 

Fonm-r, Wm., i Esnyville. ) r 2. farmer l.">0. 

Fourier, Wm. U. U., (Espyville.) r 2, far- 

Free. Richanl, (Espyville.) r 1. farmer 100. 

Furnii*».s, Samuel, (Jamestown, Mercer 
Co.. . farmer .'JO. 

GALLA(iMEK, SARAH MRfl., (James- 
town. Mirccr ("o.,» r 2!'. farmer 12.') 

CJAMlU.i:. ni(;n M., (Jamestown. Mer- 
cer Co.,) r 43, farmer 19-t. 



Sarais Ml M\ Rooia 1. 5, 

Gives Instruc- 
tions on the 

I mil Ui 





— ALSO — 

% Tiiorougn Bass & 
M Vo cal Ciiimre. 


Published every Thursday, at 

J. E. & W. A. RUPERT, Editx)rs & Prop's. 


The Courier was established in 1847; it is the only Paper in the place; is the best 
Local Paper in the County, and has a guaranteed 

CircBletiOD Laner Itian any other f eeil? in this Sectloii of Ihe Coitry, 

Advertisetnenta inserted at Reasonable Hates. — Subscriptions, $2 per Year, 

One Dollar for Six Months, 



book: & JOB ruiisiTi^G 

In all its branches, done in the best style at lowest living rates. A complete as- 
sortment of Blanks, embracing all kinds in general use, kept constantly on hand. 
Orders by Mail promptly filled. 



GAMBLE. JOHN D., (Hartstown,) r 7, far- 
mer -^00. 

GAMBLE, THOS., (Hartstown,) r 7, farmer 

Gay. James, (Hartstown.) r8, farmer 66. 

Gepford. Abraham, (Hartstown,) r 8, far- 
mer ')(). 

Gepford, Daniel, (Hartstown,) r 8, farmer 

Gepford, Jeremiah, (Hartstown,) r 8, far- 
mer 50. 

Gleason. Norton D., (Hartstown.) r 14, far- 
mer 115. 

Gleason, Thompson, (Jamestown, Mercer 
Co.,)r]8, produce dealer. 

Glenn. Alex., (Espyville,) r 18, asst. asses- 
sor and farmer ViO. 

Glenn, Robert, (Hartstown,) r 26, farmer 

Hanna. Wm. S., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r 43. farmer 33. 

Hart, James & Joseph, (Hartstown,) far- 
mer 50. 

Hart, James S., (Espyville.) r 2, farmer 62. 

Hart. Marquet, (Hartstown,) r 21, farmer 

Hart. Nancy, (Espyville,) {with Mary Jane 
Waitem.) r 1, farmer 42. 

Harvy, Christy, (Hartstown. ) (?ft^A Jaw? e^ 
McQiiMon and that. Lecander,) r 15, 
farmer liO. 

Horrick, P.. (Espyville,) r 1. agent Excel- 
sior Mower and farmer 80. 

Hicks, Peter, (Hartstown.) r 49. farmer 9. 

Hill. Wallace T., (Hartstown,; r 4, farmer 

H''BBELL, BENJ. S., (Hartstown,) r 10, 
farmer 80. 

Hunter. Adam. (Adamsville,) r 42, farmer. 

Huilbert, Henry. (Espyville.) r 1, cheese 
maker and farmer 2S0. 

JAMISCJN. JAMES, (Jamestown, Mercer 
Co..) r 39, farmer 170. 

Jauii.son, James A., (Hartstown,) r 15, far- 
mer 5''. 

Jamison. Wm. A., (Hartstown,) r 20, far- 
mer 10 >. 

Johnson, Aaron C, (Espyville,) r 2, farmer 

Johnson, Wm. F.. (Turnersville,) r 30, 
stock dealer and farmer 180. 

Johnson. Wm. H.. (Espyville,! r 2, farmer 

JOHNSTON, GERSHUM K.. (Espyville,) r 

3. blacksmith and farmer 3. 
KARY, MICHAEL, (Jamestown, Meroer 

f '().,> r 16, farmer K). 
Lau>;hry, Jolm. (Jamestown, Meroer Co.,) 

r 36. farmer 50. 
LauKhry. Samuel H., (Turnersville,) r 37, 

farnier 57. 
LeiHOD. James, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 

48, farmer :dS. 

Lovander. Chas., (Hartstown.^ nrith Jn*. 
Mi'(^iii»(on and Christy Jliirry,) r 15, 
fanner UK). 

Lcwi.s. Etlwar.l IL, (Hartstown and James- 
town. .MtTCtT Co..) r 31, fiirincr 22. 

LEWIS. SIMEON. (Turuorsville.) r 39. 

LiehtiKT. Jiimos L., (Hartstown. ^ r'-Si, far- 
ni.r 1(H). 

LIVI.N(i.srON. GEO., (Hartstown. )r 5, far- 

Livingston, Samuel, (Hartstown,) r 5, 
cattle dealer and farmer 200. 

Livingstone. David, (Hartstown,) r 5, 
school director and farmer 200. 

LOGAN, SAMUEL J., (Hartstown.) r 15, 
cheese maker in Hartstown Butter and 
Cheese Factory, and farmer 100. 

LYONS, JOHN E., (Hartstown,) r 6, far- 

Mahan, Abel, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 
18, auditor and farmer loO. 

MARSHALL. A. .(Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 37, shoemaker. 
Marshall, Catharine, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 30, farmer 81. 
Marshall, David, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 37, farmer 27. 
Marshall, James P., (Jamestown. Mercer 

Co.,) r 37, school director and farmer 

MARSHALL. JOHN W., (Jamestown, Mer- 
cer Co.,) r 38. farmer 100. 
Marshall, Paden, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,)r38. farmer 145. 
Marshall, Scott A., (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,)r :^. farmer 100. 
Marshall. Thompson, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co..) r 38, farmer. 
Marshall, Wallace, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 37, farmer 75. 
Martin. Jacob, (Hartstown and Espyville,) 

r3, farmer 90. 
Martin, James, (Hartstown,) r 3, farmer 

Martin, James A., (Espyville,) r 3, farmer 


MARTIN, ROBERT, (Hartstown,) r 3, far- 

Martin. Samuel L., (Hartstown,) r 3, school 
director and farmer 110. 

McArther. Alex, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r 30, farmer 100. 

McArther, Wm., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r 30. farmer 160. 

McArthur, Andrew, (EspyviUe,) r 17, far- 
mer 80. 

McArthur, J. P.. (Hart-stown,) r 19, justice 
of the peace and farmer 220. 

McARTHUR, MOSES M., (Jamestown. 
Mercer Co.,) r 29, farmer 200. 

McBride, John, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 
r 48. farmer 10. 

McCOHNEY, ROBERT. (Jamestown, Mer- 
cer Co..) r 18. farmer 167. 

McElhaney, Robert. (Jamestown, Mercer 
Co.,) r ;ii8, farmer 75. 


Mercer Co..) r 32, 'armer. 
McElheny. Henry. (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 44, farmer 100. 
McElheny, .Mathew. (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 39, farmer l.Vi. 
McEUhant-r, John, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co., I r .'W. farmer. 
McFate, John, (Hartstown,) r 21, farmer 


Mckinley. DAVID, (Jamestown. Mercer 
Co.. I r 42, mason and farmer 137. 

McKinley. Geo., (Jamestown, MoroerCo.,) 
r 39, farmer 115. 

McLean. Wni., (Jamestown, Mercer Co..) 
r 39. farmer 225. 



McQuiston, James, (Hartstown,) {with 
Chan. Levandev and Christy Harry,) r 
15, farmer 100. 

McQUISTON, JOHN B., (Hartstown,) r 7, 
farmer 130. 

Miller, Benj., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 

29, farmer. 

Miller, Jacob, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 

30, farmer 4. 

MILLER, JAMES, (Hartstown,) r 22, far- 
mer 50. 
Miller, Samuel P., (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r31, farmer 78. 
Morrin, Robert, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 31, farmer 160. 
Mullen, J., (Espyville,) r 28, farmer 65. 
MULLIAN, ERI, (Espyville,) r 3, farmer. 
Mullian, Wm., (Espyville,) r 28, farmer 

MYERS, HENRY, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 35, farmer 128, 
Nevins, Nancy and Gibson, (Hartstown,) r 

24, farmer 50. 
O'Donell, Patrick, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 35, farmer 60. 
O'Neal, Geo., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 

29, farmer leases of Mrs. Anna Story, 

O'Neal, Thos., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 

26. farmer 75. 
PATTERSON, JOHN, (Hartstown,) r 18, 

Patton, Peter F., (Espyville.) r 1, farmer 

Pelton, Joseph D., (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 3^3, farmer 75. 
Pielker, John J., (Hartstown,) r 14, farmer 

Quinn, Michael, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 41, farmer 25. 
RALSTON, JOHN W., (Jamestown, Mer- 
cer Co.,) r 40, farmer 122. 
Reaugh, John G., (Hartstown,) r 15, far- 
mer leases of Wm. Lines, 50. 
Rodgers, James, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 42, farmer 15. 
Rodgers, John, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 39, farmer 60. 
Rodgers, John S., (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,)r 42, farmer 24. 
RODGERS, SAMUEL H., (Jamestown, 

Mercer Co.,) r 47, farmer 250. 
Rodgers, Wm., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 42, farmer 74. 
Royal, W. G., (Espyville,) r 16, farmer 76. 
Rover, Nancy, (Adamsville,) r 42, farmer 

RUDER, JOHN. (Turnersville.) farmer. 
Riimsey, Harvey, (Espyville,) r 3, farmer 


Rumsey, John W., (EspyviUe,) r 2, farmer 

Scott, Marshall. (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 31, town clerk and farmer 214. 
SHERBONDY, PHILIP, (Adamsville,) r 

42, farmer 2(X). 
Simons. John W., (Hartstown,) r 4, stock 

dealer and farmer 260. 
Smith, Schuyler, (Hartstown,) r 10, far- 
mer 50. 
SNODGRASS, JAMES M., (Jamestown, 

Mercer Co.,) r 42, farmer 189. 
Snodgrass, Martin J., (Espyville,) r 29, 

Snodgrass. Robert, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 43, farmer 85. 
SNODGRASS, ROBERT Jr., (Jamestown, 

Mercer Co.,) r42, farmer 100. 
SNODGRASS, ROBERT Q.. (Jamestown, 

Mercer Co.,) r 45, farmer 115. 
SNODGRASS, WM. J., (Jamestown, Mer- 
cer Co.,) r 43, farmer 84. 
Snodgrass. Wm. Q., (Espyville,) r 16, 

school director and farmer 248. 
Story, Ann J., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 

29, farmer 89. 
Story, Anna Mrs., (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 29, farmer 65. 
Story, Mary. (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 

18. farmer 33. 
Thompson, D. C, (Hartstown.) farmer. 
Thompson, Henry S., (Hartstown,) r 3, 

THOMPSON,' JAMES C, (Jamestown, 

Mercer Co.,) r 39, farmer 90. 
TH03IPS0N, ROBERT, (Jamestown, 

Mercer Co., Espyville or Turners- 
ville,) r29, farmer 72. 
Vence, John, (Turnersville,) r 37, farmer 

WADE, JAMES H., (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 32. farmer. 
WAID, GILBERT, (Turnersville,) r 18, 

blacksmith and farmer 1. 
Watters, iMary Jane. (Espyville,) (icith 

Xaney Hart,) r 1, farmer 42. 
WEST, ASA, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 

41, supervisor of highways and farmer 

Williamson, John, (Hartstown,) r 15, 

retired farmer 100. 
Williamson, John S., (Hartstown,) r 15, 

farmer leases of John, 100. 
Willson, Andrew, (Espyville,) r 1, farmer 

leases of Sarah Free, 173. 
Wilson, Wm., (Hartstown,) i 15, farmer 55. 
Wright, James M., (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,) r 29. farmer 6. 
YOUNG. SAMUEL, (Hartstown,) r 20, far- 
mer 114. 



(Post Office Addresses iu Parentheses.) 

ExPLANATiOK.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road^ and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Aikens, Allen J., (Spartansburgh,) r 1, far- 1 Balzer, Andrew, (Riceville,) r 22, farmer 

mer 2<i. ' 50. 

Aikens, Geo. W., (Spartansburgh,) 

school director and farmer 120. 

r 1, 
(Spartansburgh,) r 1, 

Aikeus, Marshall, 

farmer 150. 
Ainsworth & Deming, (Spartansburgh,) 

(Orlando M. Ain^icorth and Lahert W. 

Deming^) r 7, farmers lease of Hiram 

Ainsworth, 150. 
Ainsworth, Hiram, (Spartansburgh,) r 7, 

farmer 150. 
Ainsworth. Orlando M., (Spartansburgh,) 

( AiriMicorth «fc Demin{}.) 
AKIN, DANIEL W., (Spartansburgh,) r 8, 

manuf. lumber and farmer 904. 
Aldrich, Jefferson, (Spartansburgh,) r 18, 

farmer 80. 
Allen. Hugh, ( Spartansburgh,) r 18, farmer 

Alsdurf, Abram, (Spartansburgh,) r 6>^, 

farmer 87. 

ALSDURF, DANIEL B., (Spartansburgh,) 
r 3, farmer (iO. 

Al.sdurf, Ellery, (Spartansburgh.) r 5, far- 
mer 10. 

Alsdurf, Geo. W., (Spartansburgh,) r 16, 
farmer 100. 

Alsdurf, Horace A., (Spartansburgh,) r 3, 
farmer 130. 

ALSDURF, JACOB L., (Spartansburgh,) r 
5, farmer leases of Francis Webb, 75. 

Almlurf, James. (Spartansburgh.) r 15. 
town clerk, auditor and fanner 72. 

Alsdurf, Seaman, (Spartansburgh,) r 3, 
retired farmer. 

AUSTIN, GIDDON H., (RiceviUe,) r 20, 
farmer 85. 

RAKER, CAROLINE E. Mrs., (widow of 
C;haH. W.,) (Spartansburgh, ) r 6, far- 
mer 120. 

Haker. Dorus L., (Spartansburgh,) r 6, 
school director and farmer 75. 

BAKER, JAMES, (Spartansburgh,) r 4, 

furm^^r W\. 
Bak»T, Jfremiah, 'Spartansburgh,) r 7, far- 

nwir 1 {ii. 
Bakt^r, Slin<u>n H., (Spartansburgh,) r 7, 

nia.son and farm(>r 1*7. 
Baldwin. Chri.^toijhpr. (Spartansburgh,) 

truckman, Davenport. 

BALz-ER, HENRY, (Riceville,) r 22, black- 

BALZER, JOHN, (Riceville,) r 22, farmer 

Barnes, Polly Mrs., (widow of Nathaniel 
K.,)* (Spartansburgh,) r 12, farmer 1>4 . 

Barr. John, (Spartansburgh,) r 35, farmer 
leases 100. 

Baskin, Louisa, (widow of Robert C.,) 
(Spartansburgh,) r 12. farmer 1. 

Bates, Aaron, (Spartansburgh,) r 11, far- 
mer 8(). 

BATES, LORIN, (Spartansburgh.) r 8, 
jobber and stocker of Akins' mill and 
farmer 315. 

Bates, Nicholas, (Spartansburgh,) r 3(5, 
farmer 50. 

Bates, Sanford, (Spartansburgh,) r 13, far- 
mer 50. 

BATES. THOS.,(Spartansburgh,) r 10, far- 
mer 100. 

BATES, WM., (Spartansburgh,) r 32, 
lumberman and farmer. 

Bedient, Emery A., (Spartansburgh,) 
machinist, Washington St. 

Beecher & Chamberlain, (Spartansburgh,) 
{Kli C. Beecher iiud John P. Chamber- 
/(^;m,) groceries, Main. 

Beecher, Eli C, (Spartansburgh,) (Beecher 
if- Chdinherhiin.) 

BEISEL, PHILIP P.. (Spartansburgh,) 
cabinet maker. Water. 

Blnney. Chas. R., (Spartansburgh, )harne88 
maker. Main. 

Binney, (ieo. W.. (Spartansburgh.) boots 
and shoe.s. Main. 

Birch, Henry, (Spartansburgh,) r 11, far- 
mer (VI. 

BLACKMEK & FARLEY,(Spartan8burgh.) 
(Pitnl Bhu'k-iner and Wm. FarUy,) 
IxxUh and shoes. Main. 

BLACK.MEK, PAUL. (Spartansburgh,) 
[Hliukmer tt Fiirlt-i/.) 

Blair, (Jeo. W., (Spartansburgh,) groceries 
\c.. Main. 

Blak»'Kl»«(». Abraham, (Spartansburgh,) r 
13, farn>(<r (570. 

Blakcslen Bros., (Spartansburgh.) (Mdett 
//. (ifi'i Ci/rmi A..) hardware, stoves, 
crockery Ac, Main. 



Blakeslee, Cyrus A., (Spartansburgh,) 
{Blakeslee Bros.) 

Blakeslee, Francis, (Spartansburgh,) r ^4, 
farmer 75. 

burgh. ) r 14, farmer 130. 

BLAKESLEE, FRED A., (Spartansburgh,) 
r 12, farmer leases or John Hoffman, 

Blakeslee, G.,(Spartansburgh,)r23, farmer 

leases 40. 

Blakeslee, Geo. W., (Spartansburgh,) r 16, 
school director and farmer 115. 

burgh,) r 12, farmer 100. 

Blakeslee, Herbert E., (Spartansburgh,) r 
13, farmer 30. 

Blakeslee. Hiram, (Spartansburgh,) r 17, 
farmer 80. 

Blakeslee, James, (Spartansburgh,) r 17, 
farmer 50. 

Blakeslee, James N., (Spartansburgh,) r 34, 
farmer 50. 

BLAKESLEE, JASON, (Riceville,) r 23, 
school director, horse doctor and far- 
mer 30. 

Blakeslee, Perry O., (Spartansburgh,) r 16, 
farmer 115. 

tansburgh.) r 13, lumberman, agent 
Acme Mower and Reaper, veterinary 
surgeon and farmer 450. 

Blakeslee, Robert, (Spartansburgh,) r 16, 
farmer leases of Jesse A., 83. 

Blakeslee, Selden H., (Spartansburgh,) 
(RhtkeHlee Bros.) 

BLAKESLEE, WARREN, (Spartansburgh,) 
r 23,^ carpenter and farmer 60. 

Blakeslee, Wm. D., (Spartansburgh,) r 34, 
farmer 203. 

Bolland, Henry, (Spartansburgh,) r 19, far- 
mer 50. 

BOSS. WM. H., (Spartansburgh,) black- 
smith. Main. 

BRADFORD, JOSEPH F., (Glynden,) r24, 
pastor Baptist Churches at Lineoln- 
ville and Centerville, and farmer 50. 

Brown, Jesse, (Riceville,) r 20, farmer 25. 

BROWN, WM. C, (Spartansburgh,) r 8, 

Brunson, Dyer, (Spartansburgh,) carpen- 
ter and farmer. 

Bryant, Benjamin, (Riceville,) r 20, lum- 
berman and farmer 80. 

Bryant, Dan, (Spartansburgh,) r 2, car- 
penter and farmer 78. 

Bryant, Joseph, (Riceville,) r 20, farmer 

BRYANT, OSSIAN P., (Riceville,) r 20. 

BUFFUM, CHAS., (Spartansburgh,) r 39, 
teamster and lumberman. 

*BURLINGHAM. JOHN G.. (Spartans- 
burgh, ) prop. Variety Hall Drug House, 
justice of the peace, land and insur- 
ance agent. Main. 

burgh,) carpenter. 

BURROWS, JAMES, (Spartansburgh,) r 
31, justice of the peace, assessor, town 
auditor and farmer 220. 

BURTON, WILLIS W., (Spartansburgh,) 
r 28, farmer 64. 

Campbell, Julius, (Spartansburgh,) r 12, 

Capry, Edward, (Spartansburgh,) farmer 

Carey, Nathaniel, (Spartansburgh,) r 32, 
carpenter and farmer 25. 

Carpenter, Levi, (Spartansburgh,) r 1. far- 
mer leases of Job Barton. Clymer, 37. 

CATERN, ISAAC D., (Spartansburgh,) r 
32, laborer. 

Chamberlain, John P., (Spartansburgh,) 
{Beeeher & Chamberlain.) 

Chapin. Oliver N. Rev., (Spartansburgh.) 
Presb. clergyman, Washington. 

Chase, Geo. H., (Spartansbnrgh.) carpen- 
ter, Davenport. 

Chelton. Evan, (Spartansburgh,) r 8, far- 
mer 33. 

CLARK & CO., (Spartansburgh,) {Eli^ha 
Jr. and EH Clark.,) r 3, hay dealers and 
farmers 130. 

CLARK, ELI, (Spartansburgh,) {Clark cfe 

Clark, Elisha, (Spartansburgh,) r 6, farmer 

CLARK, ELISHA Jr., (Spartansburgh,) 
{Clark & Co.) 

Clark, Hiram, (Spartansburgh,) r 10, far- 

CLARK, JAMES E., (Spartansburgh,) r 4, 
farmer leases of Robert McKinney, 
Garland, 8. 

Clark, Job, (Spartansburgh,) r 10, farmer 

Clay, James R., (Spartansburgh,) r 2, far- 
mer 190. 

Clough, Levi S., (Spartansburgh,) r 2, far- 
mer 85. 

CLOUGH, WALTER, (Spartansburgh,) r 
2, farmer. 

Coates, James, (Spartansburgh,) r 12, 
insurance agent. 

Coil. John, (Spartansburgh,) r 38, carpen- 
ter and farmer 90. 

Corry, Hiram, (Spartansburgh,) r 7, far- 
mer 96. 

COVEL, VERNON, (Spartansburgh.) r 8, 
farmer leases of Christine Groom, 196. 

Crawford, Andrew J., (Spartansburgh.) 
freight, express and ticket agent, and 
telegraph operator, O. C. & A. R. R., 

Grossman, Edward S., (Spartansburgh,) r 
10, farmer 100. 

Cusick, Bartley, (Spartansburgh,) r 39, 
farmer 50. 

Damon, Granville A., (Spartansburgh,) r 
17, farmer 50. 

Darling, Myron S., ('Spartansburgh,) pho- 
tographer, watch maker and jeweler. 

Davenport, Byron. (Spartansburgh,) car- 
penter, Davenport St. 

Davenport, Manning. (Spartansburgh,) r 
16, farmer leases of Elizabeth Shreve, 

Davis, Cordelia L. Mrs., (widow of Har- 
vey,) (Spartansburgh,) r 4, farmer 60. 

Davis, Emery R., (Spartansburgh, r 14, 
farmer 120. 

Davis. Isaac, (Spartansburgh,) r 4, retired ' 

Davis, Wm. M., (Spartansburgh,) r 4, far- 
mer 60. 



DAY, ADDISON. (Riceville.) r 20, school 
director and farmer 170. 

Day, Chas. A..(Spartansburgh,)r38, school 
director and farmer 190. 

DAY, FRANKLIN, (Riceville,) r 20, far- 
mer 75. 

DAY, HENRY, (Rioeviile,) r 18, justice of 
the peace. 

Day. Melissa M. Mias, (Riceville,) r 20, far- 
mer 17. 

Day. Orrin, (Spartansburgh,) engineer, 

Delaverg, Henry, (Spartansburgh,) r 13, 
farmer 105. 

Deming, Labert W., (Spartansburgh,) 
{Ainxicortli & Deming.) 

Dorn, Elisha S., (Spartansburgh.) r 6>^, 
mason and farmer 53. 

Dorn, John I., (Spartansburgh.) r 5, farmer 

Drown. Chester R., (Spartansburgh,) r 12, 
book canvasser. 

Dro.Ts-n, Cheater R. Mrs., (Spartansburgh,) 
milliner. Main. 

Dustan, John H., (Spartansburgh,) r 8, 
millwright and farmer 18. 

Eastman, Joseph B., (Spartansburgh,) rll, 
farmer 76. 

Edwards, Wm., (Spartansburgh,) mason, 

Elderkin, Dyer W., (Spartansburgh,) r 
131^, farmer 100. 

Elderkin, Walker W., (Spartansburgh,) 
stoves, tin and hardware. Main. 

Elston, Wm. R., (Spartansburgh,) r 10, far- 
mer 100. 

FALLON, THOS., (Spartansburgh,) r 27, 
farmer 50. 

FARLEY, WM., (Spartansburgh,) {Black- 
nier cfe Farley.) 

Fish, Ira, (Spartansburgh,) r 29, school 
director and farmer HO. 

FORCE. ABRAM, (Spartansburgh,) r 16. 
stationary engineer. 

Force, Reuben, (bpartansburgh.) rl9, far- 
mer 5*1. 

Foster, David C, (Spartansburgh,) r 11, 
farmer 27. 

FRALICK. FRANK, (Spartansburgh.) har- 
ness maker and farmer 10. Main. 

FRALICK, JOSIAH, (Spartansburgh, ) r IH, 

farmer 100. 
Frittb, Robert H.. (Spartansburgh, ) fore- 
man of T. G. Tanner's tannerv. 
FULLER, AB.SALOM, (Spartansburgh,) 

r 29. farmer 100. 
Fuller, Goo., (Spartansburgh,) r25, farmer 

Fulh'r. Hiram F., (Spartansburgh,) r 29, 

farmer l.V». 
Fullor. Kichurd D.. (Spartan-sbiirgh.) r 26. 

farnit-r 27 and leasos of New York Oil 

Co., 120. 

FULLER. THOS., rSpartansburph,) r 32, 

supcrvi.sor and farmer 1 ix. 
FuHiT. ThoH. L.. iSpartHnRhurgh,) stone 

nuiHon, Wa.shiripton St. 
FULLER. WALLACE N., (Corry. Erie Co.,) 

r l(t. fanner Id. 
Gannon, Thomas, (Spartarishtirgh,) r 89, 

farni€»r 1"M» and Ipases tl7. 
Goldin. Nahiun R.. (Spartansbur^rh.) r 8, 

Judge of elections and farmer 75. 

Goldstien, Joseph, (Spartansburgh.) dry 
goods, clothing, gents" furnishing 
goods, boots, shoes &c.. Main. 

GREEN. ALBERT L., (Spartansburgh.) r 
12. dentist and dealer in dry goods, 
groceries and varieties. 

Groom. Christine, (widow of Elijah.) 
(Spartansburgh,) r 8, farmer 196. 

Grozinsky & Bro., (Spartansburgh.) 
(I.-triiel and J/o-e"t.) dry goods, clnthing 
and gents' furnishing goods. Main. 

Grozinsky, Israel, (Spartansburgh,) ((?7-o- 
zinfiky tfc Bro.) 

Grozinsky. Moses, (Spartansburgh,) {Gro- 
zin-fk)/ <{• Bro.) 

Guckenb'iehl. Anthony, (Riceville,) r 21, 
farmer 50. 

HAMBLIN, JEHIEL M., (Spartansburgh,) 
r 14. laborer. 

Harmon. Eli. (Riceville.) r22, farmer 32. 

burgh.) r 16, farmer 62 v. 

Hatch, Ebenzer V., (Spartansburgh,) r 
34)^. farmer 100. 

Hayes, John, ( Spartansburgh,) r 5, retired 
farmer 200. 

Haynes. Samuel, (Spartansburgh.) bridge 
carpenter for O. C. R. R., Jefferson. 

Healy, Levi, (Spartansburgh,) farmer 5. 

Heliker. George, (Spartansburgh,) {Jitde 
& Heliker. ) 

Hewarth. James, (Spartansburgh,) r 8, 
farmer 214. 

Hewell. Chas. W., (Spartansburgh.) prop. 
Hewell House, corner Main and 

Higgins, Ansel, (Spartansburgh,) farmer 

Higgins, Moses. (Spartansburgh,) r 16, 
mason and farmer 89. 

Howe. Calvin E., (Spartansburgh,) r 3. 
farmer leases of Mathew Webb, Rice- 
ville. 50. 

Hyde. Henry, (Spartansburgh,) r 7, far- 
mer 50. 

Jackson, Elizabeth Mrs., (widow of Mor- 
ris.) (Spartansburgh,) {tcith heir9,) r 
35'^. farmer 50. 

Jackson, Henry C, (Spartansburgh,) west 
of r 'i-t. farmer 50. 

Jackson. Wm. M., (Spartansburgh,) r 34, 

JACOBSON. JULIUS, (Spartansburgh.! 
{Leicii* JacabKon it Son.) 

JACOBSON, LEWIS & SON. (Spartans- 

b\irgh. »(./«//«/«,) dry goods and cloth- 
ing. ."Main. 
Jewell. Luther D., (Spartansburgh,) r 10. 

farnuT 50. 
Jinney, Niles M., (Spartansburgh.) r 10, 

firmer 1. 
Jude & Heliker. (Spartansburgh.) {John 

.hide iimt Georyt I/eliker,) lumber 

Jude. John. (Spartansburgh.) (Judt cf 

Hflikfr ,^ r 12. and siiw mills. 
JUDE. Sl'Ll'IiEN .In . Spill»r 

M, Ktationary ii 
Ketchiim. Lewis. iidhurgh. Wiealer 

In drugs, groceries, books&c, and job 

I>riiiti>r. Main. 
KIN<iSLEY. CHAS. L., (Spartansburgh.! 

(k'ilKJtlfS/ li- .*v»M.) 



KINGSLEY, EDWIN, (Spartansburgh,) 
(Kingdey & Son.) 

*KINGSLEY & SON, (Spartansburgh,) 
{Edwin and Chan. L..) wagon and car- 
riage makers. Main. 

KINNEY, ALMARIEN, (Spartansburgh,) r 
23, farmer 67. 

Kinney, Chas. W., (Spartansburgh,) (C 
W. Kinney <&■ Bro.) 

Kinney, C. W. & Bro., (Spartansburgh,) 
{Chas. W. and Henry />.,) groceries 
and provisions, corner Mechanic and 

KINNEY, ELI B., (Spartansburgh,) r 6, 
town treasurer and farmer 124)4. 

KINNEY, FREEMAN Jr., (Spartans- 
burgh,) r 23, farmer 70. 

Kinney, Henry D., (Spartansburgh,) (C. W. 
Kin ney & Bro. ) 

KINNEY, IRVIN, (Spartansburgh,) r 14,, 
farmer 64. 

Kinney, John, (Spartansburgh,) r 16, 
supervisor and farmer 60. 

Lamb, Cassius, (Spartansburgh,) {Harvey 
Lamb dc Son.) 

Lamb, Chester A., (Spartansburgh,) r 38, 

Lamb, Harvey «& Son, (Spartansburgh,) 
( Cassius.,) woolen factory. Mechanic 

Lemon, John A.. (Corry, Erie Co.,) r 10, 
farmer 50. 

Lewis. John F., (Spartansburgh,) carriage 
maker. Main. 

Liens, Samuel, (Spartansburgh,) r 3, far- 
mer 28. 

Lillie, James, (Spartansburgh,) r 10, far- 
mer leases of John Elston, l^O. 

Lockwood, Rev., (^Spartansburgh,) 

Baptist clergyman. 

Lovejoy, Levi J., (Spartansburgh,) r 10, 
farmer leases of Loren Bates. 3. 

Lundy, Jonathan, (Spartansburgh,) r 29, 
farmer 50. 

Lupher, Levi, (Spartansburgh,) r 37, far- 
mer 40. 

Mahonney, Peter, (Spartansburgh,) r 13>^, 
farmer leases of Abram Blakeslee. 

Major. Jones,( Spartansburgh, )r 34, farmer 
leases of Mi-s. Lydia A., 200. 

MAJOR, WM. M.,( Spartansburgh,) manuf. 
and wholesale dealer in lumber, Main. 

March. Geo. D., (Spartansburgh,) corner 
r 17 and 16, assessor and farmer 110. 

Marshall, Lewis, (Spartansburgh,) r 6, 

McCarthy, Cornelius, (Spartansburgh,) r 
6>; . farmer 89. 

McCarthy, Dennis Mrs., (widow,) (Spar- 
tansburgh. ) r 39, farmer 117. 

McCray, Warren, .Spartansburgh,) r 24, 
school director and farmer 125. • 

McFadden, Geo., (Spartansburgh,) r 8, oil 

well driller. 
■McGuire, Edward. (Spartansburgh,) far- 
mer leases of John G. Burlingham. 

McKINNEY. JOHN, (Spartansburgh,) r 4, 
farmer 5 '. 

Meesenger, Leonard, (Spartansburgh,) r 2, 
farmer 70. 

Merchant, Roswell B., (Spartansburgh,) r 
16, farmer 115. 

Mesenger, Chancy, (Spartansburgh,) r 18, 
farmer 100. 

Mickley, Lovel G., (Spartansburgh,) r 26, 

farmer 10. 
MILLER, AARON H., (Spartansburgh,) r 

17, farmer 30. 
Miller, Chester S., (Spartansburgh,) r 3, 

farmer 80. 
Miller, Elmore, (Spartansburgh,) r 17, 

Miller, Henry E., (Spartansburgh,) r 17, 

farmer 2. 
MILLER. ISAAC C, (Spartansburgh,) r 5, 

farmer leases of J. G. Burlingham, 

Miller, John E., (Spartansburgh,) r 2, far- 
mer 55. 
Miller, Orin, (Spartansburgh,) r 17, farmer 

MINER. PHILETUS O., (Spartansburgh,) 

r 31, farmer 70. 
Mixer, Henry F., (Spartansburgh,) r 2, 

farmer 50. 
Mixer, Marcus M., (Spartansburgh,) r 2, 

farmer 100. 
Murdock, Alonzo, (Spartansburgh,) r 17, 

farmer 48. 
Murdock. Frank W., (Spartansburgh,) r 

17, farmer 107. 
MurdocK, Justice, (Spartansburgh,) r 18, 

school director and farmer 104. 
Murdock, Lyman, (Spartansburgh,) r 5, 

MURDOCK, STEPHEN, (Spartansburgh,) 

r 18, farmer 14. 
Murdock, Warren, (Spartansburgh,) r 17, 

farmer 150. 
Murray, James T., (Spartansburgh,) r 35, 

farmer 50. 
Myers, Joseph, (Riceville,) r 22, farmer 

MYERS, JOSEPH A., (Spartansburgh,) 

billiard rooms. 
Newman, John, ^Spartansburgh,) r 17, far- 
mer 60. 
Obert, Frederick, (Spartansburgh,) r 32, 

school director and farmer 133. 
Obert, Lorenzo, (Spartansburgh,) r 32, 

farmer 40. 
Ogden, Reuben R., (Spartansburgh,) 

( Wehb A Ogden.) 
Osborn, Eli L., (Spartansburgh,) r 1>^, 

farmer 50. 
Parker, Alberto T., (Spartansburgh,) r 10, 

farmer 50. 
Parker, James M., (Spartansburgh,) r 17, 

tin peddler. 

PARKER, TOMPKINS A., (Spartans- 
burgh,) r 7, farmer 50. 

Parker, Tompkins A. Jr., (Spartansburgh,) 
r 7, farmer 50. 

PATCHEN, NOAH J., (Spartansburgh,) r 
30. farmer 113. 

Peat, Joseph, (Spartansburgh,) farmer 20. 

Peck, Edward, (Spartansburgh,) r 32, far- 
mer 50. 

Peck, Joseph, (Spartansburgh,) r 32, far- 
mer 66. 

Peck, Morgan L., (Spartansburgh,) r 34, 
school director and farmer 30. 

PETTIBONE, LUMAN, (Spartansburgh,) 
farmer 25, Mechanic St. 

Pickard, Melvin E., (Glynden,) r24, far- 
mer leases of Wm. Wetherbee, 57. 

Pierce, Mary A., (widow of Philip J.,) 
(Spartansburgh,) r 29, farmer-70. 



PIERCE, PHILIP, (Spartansburgh,) r 23, 

farmer 75. 
Plainer, Christopher, (Spartansburgh,) 

blacksmith, Water. 
Post, Jacob, (Spartansburgh,) r 10, farmer 

RASEY, WM. W., (Spartansburgh,) r 35, 

farmer 50. 
Robbins. Levi. CSpartansburgh,) prop. 

Railroad House. Main. 
Roberts. Dewalton P., (Spartansburgh,) r 

.'W. farmer 75. 
ROBERTS, HARRIS, (Glynden,) {Roberts 

f^ Titim.) 
ROBERTS & TITUS, (Glynden,) (fTarris 

Jiohertfi an<l Jamen Titns, ) r 26, manufs. 

oil barrel heading and flour barrel 

Rogers, Bethuel T., (Spartansburgh,) r 35, 

farmer 83. 
ROGERS &BRO., (Spartansburgh,) (Uel 

E. and Fred. M.,) r 10, farmers 200. 
ROGERS, FRED. M., (Spartansburgh,) 

(Rogers d- Bro.) 

ROGERS, HIRAM W., (Spartansburgh,) r 
32, farmer 60. 

Rogers, Joel, (Spartansburgh,) r 31, far- 
mer 160. 

Rogers, Nehemiah, (Spartansburgh,) 
truckman. Mechanic St. 

ROGERS, UEL E., (Spartansburgh,) 
I Rogers d: Bro.) 

Rorrapaugh, Benj., (Spartansburgh,) r 6, 
farmer 146. 

ROSE, CHAS. H., (Spartansburgh,) r 5, 
farm laborer. 

Rose, George O., (Spartansburgh,) r 5, 
farmer leases of John Hayes, 200. 

Rose, Jethun, (Spartansburgh,) r 3, far- 
mer 38. 

Rose. John, (Spartansburgh,) r 3, farmer 

ROSE, LLEWELLYN W., (Spartans- 
burgh.) r 3, farm laborer. 
RoseL, James, (Riceville,) r 18X, farmer 

Ross. Baxter D., (Spartansburgh.) r 5, 

farmer leases of Mrs. Caroline Baker. 

•ROUSE, MARY S. Mrs., (Spartansburgh,) 

millinery and fancy goods. Main. 
Schoonmaker, Peter, (Spartansburgh,) 

cooper, JeCferson. 
Scouten, Henry, (Spartansburgh,) r 32, 

farmer 100. 

SEE, DAVID H., (Glynden,) r !M, farmer 

work.s on shares. 
Showernian, John, (Spartansburgh,) r 12, 

tree agent. 
ShrcHve, Ezra, (Riceville,) r I8>j, fanner 

Shrevps, Oliver J., (Spartansburgh,) r 16, 

farmer lO). 
Sillaway, Hazen, (Corry, Erie Co.,) r 10, 

fanner 50. 
Slyo, Alvin, (Spartansburgh,) r33, farmer 

Slyc, G«'beon, (Spartansburgh,) r 33, far- 

nipr 11(9. 
SNAPP. MKNRY O.. (SpartMishurgh.) r 

2»i, H<-lii«)l director and furiin-r U'tty 
SNAPP, .STKPHEN B., (Spartaimburgh.)r 

25, farmer lUO. 

Southwick, Geo. W., (Spartansburgh,) r 27, 
farmer leases of Nathan, 100. 

Southwick, Nathan, (Spartansburgh,) r 27, 
lumberman and farmer 100. 

Squire, Frederick, (Spartansburgh,) r 8, 
farmer 167. 

5, farmer 154. 

(Spartansburgh,) r 

Sterling, W. W., (Spartansburgh,) r 12, 
farmer 65. 

Stives, Henry M., (Spartansburgh,) barber. 

Strycker, Henry H., (Spartansburgh,) r 
34 wr, butcher. 

burgh.) r 23, farmer 150. 

burgh,) r 17, farmer 127. 

Sutton, Daniel, (Riceville,) r 18, farmer 30. 

Taber, Luther B., (Spartansburgh,) r 6, 
constable and farmer leases 146. 

TABOR, STEPHEN L., (Spartansburgh,) r 
6, farm laborer. 

Taylor. Marcena, (Spartansburgh.) car- 
penter, Jefferson. 

Taylor. Silas, (Spartansburgh,) comer r 16 
and 18, lumberman and farmer 80. 

Thellton. John, (Spartansburgh,) r 2, far- 
mer 70. 

Thurber, Crawford, (Spartansburgh,) 
meat market. Main. 

TITUS, JAMES, (Glynden,) {Roberts <t 
Titus.) post master. 

Tyler, Theodore G., (Spartansburgh,) r 
12. tanner. 

WAID, JASON T., (Spartansburgh,) phy- 
sician. Main. 

Walling, Asaph, (Spartansburgh,) r 1, far- 
mer 42. 

Washburn, Chas., (Spartansburgh,) r 28, 
school director and farmer 100. 

WASHBURN, CLARK, (Spartansburgh,) 
r 28, farmer 134. 

Washburn. Loren, (Spartansburgh,) r 28, 
retired farmer. 

Webb, Benj. F., (Spartansburgh,) r 15, 
farmer 218. 

Webb, Francis, (Spartansburgh,) r 7, far- 
mer 75. 

Webb, Jo.siah, (Spartan.sburgh,) r 18, car- 
penter and farmer leases of Maria. 36. 

Webb, Lewis P., (Spartansburgh, » r 6, far- 
mer 140. 

Webb. Malcolm, (Spartansburgh.) ( W«f>b 
it OgtleUy) r 32, lumberniau and far- 
mer 100. 

Webb, Maria, (widow of Philo,) (Spartans- 
burgh,) r IH, farmer 30. 

Webl), Miles G., (Spartansburgh,) r 15, 
fanner 175. 

Webb & Ogden. (Spartansburgh,") (iful- 
vnltti Wehh anil lieuien R. l>^ilen,) saw 
and Hhiii^le mills. 

Wellniau, Ira. (Spartansburgh,) fanner 

WETHKHBEE, CHAS. II., (Glynden,) r VM, 


r '.'I. fartiicr 74 
WETHKUHKE, PHINEAS S.. (Glynden,) r 

24. fanner .U). 
WETHEHIiKK, WM. W.. (RIceriUe,) r 

lH;t. farmer 30. 







—I M 

SB <* 







J. C. Goetohius ^Til^ati^Vc'tLre: ^ny size or style 



Wheeler, Abraham, (Spartansburgh,) r 12, 
farmer 1. 

White. Abner W., (Spartansburgh,) land 
agent and farmer 30, corner Washing- 
ton and Main. 

White. Edward D., (Spartansburgh,) agent 
for musical instruments, Main. 

White, Warren W., (Spartansburgh,) saw- 
ing, turning and planing mill, Wash- 
ington St. 

I Whitney, Alonzo F., (Spartansburgh,) r 
I 26, farmer 130. 

WINTON, DECATUR B.,(Spartansburgh,) 
; r 20, farmer 80. 

j Wood, Southard Dr., (Spartansburgh,) 
; post master. 

'Young, Benjamin F., (Spartansburgh,) 
r 18, carpenter and farmer 33. 

Young, Israel H., (Spartansburgh,) corner 
' r 37 and 38, carpenter. 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

AKIN, J. H., (Conneautville,) miUer and 

millwright. Water. 
Alderman, Wro. S., (Albion, Erie Co.,) r 

18, farmer 55. 
Allen, A., (Spring,) flour, feed, provisions 

&c., Main. 
Allen, C. R.. (Spring,) r 14, freight and 

ticket agent, and telegraph operator, 

E. & P. R. R. 
Allen, C. R. Mrs., (Spring,) dress maker, 

Amidon, G. R., (RundeUs,) r 37, carpenter 

and farmer 70. 
Augur, Z., (Conneautville,) butcher and 

meat market, Main. 
Austin, Amos, (Spring,) shoe maker, Bea- 
Bagley, G. W.. (Rundells,) r 41, farmer 100. 
Bail, I. S., (Spring,) r 25, carpenter and 

BALDWIN, I.'S., (Spring,) r 59, farmer 100. 

Baldwin, S. J. Mrs., (Spring,) farmer 90, 

BARBER, S. S., (Spring,) r 70, farmer 50. 

Barnes, Wm., (Conneautville,) r 47, far- 
mer 100. 

BATES, J. D., (Conneautville,) r 46, far- 
mer 32. 

Bates, J. D. Mrs., (Conneautville,) r 46, 
farmer 50. 

Beals, Dwight, (Spring,) r 32, farmer 44. 

BEELS, WM., (Spring.) r 35, farmer 135. 

BETHUNE, G. H., (ConneautviUe,) car- 
penter and joiner. Main. 

Bligh, David, (Conneautville,) r69, farmer 

BOLARD, JACOB, (Conneautville,) prop, 
Conneautville Tannery, Canal. 

Bolard, Richard, (Conneautville,) r 70, 
stock dealer and farmer 300. 

Booth, C. L , (Conneautville,) ( WeM & 

Booth,) r 60^, carpenter and farmer 75. 
Booth, C. S., (Conneautville,) ( West 6: 

BOOTH, P. S., (Spring,) flour, feed and 

groceries. Main. 
Booth. W. C, (Spring.) (LeFevre & Booth.) 
BOWER. A. L., (Conneautville.) prest. 

First National Bank of Conneautville. 

BOWMAN, E. K., (Spring,) r 5. farmer 2:30. 

Bowman & Hall, (Spring,^ {Joseph H. Bow- 
man and G. D. Rail.) r 56, tanners. 

Bowman, Joseph 'S..,{^\iTing,){Bou-man cfe 
Jlall,) r 56, farmer 16. 

Bowman, Thos. Mrs., (Spring,) r5, farmer 

Boyles, Geo., (Spring,) r 44, farmer 45. 

Brennan, Patrick, (Spring,) r 60, farmer 

BRINKER, H. A. & CO., (Conneautville,) 
(J. W. Ilurd,) merchant tailors and 
clothiers, and dealers in hats, caps, 
gents' furnishing goods &c.. Main. 

Brown, C. J., (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) r 
26, farmer. 

Brown. Joseph, (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) 
r 26, farmer 100. 

BROWN, J. A., (Conneautville,) prop, 
meat market. Water. 

Brown, J. H., (Spring.) r 2i. farmer 90. 

Brown, J. M., (Spring,) r 24, farmer 150. 

Brown, J. & Son, (Conneautville,) general 

BROWN, L. W., (Spring,) (West <& Brown,) 
farmer 65. 

Brown, Wm. P., (Conneautville,) wagon 
maker. , 

Burdick, David, (Conneautville,) r 70, sex- 
ton Conneautville Cemetery. 

required. West Spring St., TITUSVILLE, PA. 



BURGER, JOHN, (Albion, Erie Co.,) r 8, 
fruit tree dealer and farmer 38. 

BURNSIDE, H. B., (Spring,; {BurjisUle d 

BURNSIDE & THORNTON, (Spring,) (//. 
B. Burnide and ThoH. Thurntoji,) 
dealers in staple and fancy dry goods, 
groceries, hardware, crockery &c. 

Burroughs, M. E., (Conneautville,; car- 
penter. Mulberry. 

Carr, Levant. (ConneautTille,) carriage 
maker. Canal. 

Carrier. W. J., (Conneautville,) black- 

Casey, John, (CrossingTille,) r 27, farmer 

Casler, Harrison, (Spring,) r 51, farmer 

Chapman, L. K., (Spring,) carpenter and 
.lustice of the peace, (Jassawaga. 

Christy, Andrew, (Spring,) r bl, farmer 

CHRISTY, A. M., (Spring,) wagon shop 
and farmer 131, corner Union and 

CHRISTY, G. A., (Spring,) r 31, farmer 


Christy, James, (Spring,) r 58. farmer. 

Christy, Wni., (Spring.) r 60, farmer. 

CISCO, JAMES E., (Conneautville,) barber 
and hair dresser. 

Clark, J., (Conneautville,) shoemaker. 

Clark, J. A., (Conneautville.) carriage 
repairing, moldings, frames &c.. Cen- 

Clark, R. J., (Spring,) r 19, farmer 50. 

COCHRAN, J. M.. (Conneautville,) r 66, 
farmer 150. 

Cody, John C. (Spring,) tin, hardware and 
jewelry, Main. 

COLE. B. S., (Conneautville,) r 46, sawyer 
and farmer 21. 

Cole, S. J., (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) r26x, 
farmer 28. 

(Conneautville,* Hugh McGuire, prop. 

neautville,) J. E. & W. A. Rupert, 
editors and props. 

neautville,) Canal, Jacob Boland, 

Conover, G. W., (Spring,) r 22, farmer 

COOX, J. E.,(Cro8slngville.)r28, thresher, 
f)irni»'r T>i) and leases of MicbaHl Golle- 
gar, Erie, 50. 

Coonor, G. C, (Conneautville,) r 48, farmer 

COOPER, H. J.,(ConneautviIlo,) justice of 
tho peace and dealer in well and cis- 
tern pumps. Courtriglit Block. 

Corniick. H. I)., (Spring. ) r 11. fiirmor 60. 

Cornell, A. F., (Rundefia,) r 62, farmer 


CornHl^ Chas., (Spring.) farmer 40. 
CORNhLL, F. A., (Spring,; carriage 

paintor. Main. 
Cornell. J. M. M rs.. (Spring,) post mistroHH, 

Coughlun. Richard, (Conneautville,) r 60. 

farmer '£M>. 
COUGH LAN. THO.S.. (Conneauivillo. ) r 

60, farmer works farm of Richard, 85. 

Grain, Harvey, (Potters Corners,) r 36, 

farmer 47. 
Crocker, John, (Spring,) r 1, farmer 45. 
Davis, John W., (Spring,) {Sheldon <fc 

Darby, Wm. H., (Conneautville,) furni 

ture and undertaking. Center. 
Darling, Nelson, (Spring,) r 13, shoe maker. 

Dauchy, C. I., (Spring.) r 24, fruit tree 

dealer and farmer .50. 
Davenport. John. (Conneautville, tmachin- 

ist and farmer 44, corner Washington 

and Chestnut. 
Decker, James, (Rundells,) r 42. farmer 

Deichman. Peter, (Conneautville,) physi- 
cian. Water. 
DEMPSEY, C. G., (Spring,) oil producer, 

breeder of thorough bred horses and 

farmer 200. 
Derby, L. G., (^Conneautville,) butcher, 

meat market and ice cream saloon, 

corner Canal and Center. 
Dewitt. F. F.. (Spring,) r 3, farmer 14.5. 
DINGER, AMERICUS E., (Albion, Erie 

Co.,) {James lAiiger & Son.) 

DINGER. JAMES & SON, (Albion, Erie 
Co.,) (Arnericus E.,)t 1, stock dealers 
and farmers 218. 

Dolan, Thomas. (Conneautville.) grocer- 
ies, provisions, crockery and glass- 

Donneld, G. B., (Conneautville,) dentist, 

Doty, George L., (Spring,) r 26. farmer 42. 

Doty. L. L., (Spring,) r 26, physician. 

Douglass, James, (Conneautville,; r 70, 

Douglass, Wm., (Conneautville,) r 70, far- 
mer 25. 

DREHER, CHAS. O., (Conneautville,) tan- 
ner. Main. 

Druce, G.. (Conneautville,) shoe maker. 

Dull, Noah, (Spring,) r ;i4, farmer leases 
of John, Rossville, 110. 

Dull, Wm., (Spring.) r34, farmer. 

Dunn, Daniel, (Spring.) r 22, farmer 75. 

Dunn, Nathan, (Spring.) {Jonlin tt- I>inni,) 
r 32, circular sawyer, practical en- 
gineer and farmer 25. 

Eberhart, A. G., (Conneautville,) agent 
Howe Sewing Machine. 

EBERHART, J. M. P., (Conneautville,) 
dealer in mowing machines, plows, 
cultivators, sewing machines &c., 

Eberwine. Lewis, (Croasingville,) r 27, far- 
mer 250. 

Eddy, C. P.. (Lundys Lane, Erie Co..) r 26, 
shingle maker and farmer 30. 

Egglestou. Wm. S., (Conneautville,) r 48, 
ciirpentor and farmer no. 

Ejphmy. A. K., (Spring, i farmer. 

Kighiny, Clark, (Spring.) r 21, fjirmer 10. 

Eighmy, C. L., (Spring,) r 32, farmer 42. 

EIGU.MV. E. E. ft Q. W., (Spring.) dry 

goods, grocprieH.crockery and numuf.s. 

and dealers in boots and .sIioch. Main. 
Eighmy. H. L., (Spring.) hoii.sH painter, 

<'arpeii(«>r and wngoii maker. 
Klghmy. Petor, (Spring.) r '£\. farmor 25. 
Eighmy, Stephen, (Spring,) r ti, maKon 

and farmer 50. 



Eldredge. John, (Conneautville,) r 46, 

EVERETT. H., (Conneautville.) hack prop. 

Fenavkln, Martin & Anthony, (Spring,) r 
60, farmer 50. 

Field. E., (Rundells,) r 62, farmer 126. 

FIELD, J., (Conneautville,) planing and 
carding mill, contractor and builder, 
furniture dealer and manuf . ornamen- 
tal fence. 

NEAUTVILLE, (Conneautville.) A. L. 
Bower, president; D. D. Williams, 

Fisher. C. L., (Spring,) carriage maker. 

Fisher, H. A., (Spring,) carriage painter 
and trimmer. 

Fisher, L. C, (Spring,) r 70, farmer. 

Fitzgerald, Patrick, (Lundys Lane, Erie 
Co..) r 27, farmer 68. 

Floyd, A. B., (Conneautville,) prop. Hol- 
man House. 

Forbes. Farley, (Spring.) r 57, wagon 
maker, carpenter and farmer 18. 

Foster. A. P. & Son, (Conneautville,) gen- 
eral merchants. 

Foster, G. E., (Spring.) r 63, butcher and 
farmer 82. 

Foster, G. W., (Conneautville,) stock deal- 
er and farmer 6, Washington St. 

Foster, L. V., (Conneautville,) {Slayton & 

France, Eliza, (Spring,) r 54, farmer 50. 

Franklin, G. W., (Spring,) r 34, farmer 16. 

FRASIER, J. B., (Conneautville,) homeo. 
physician and surgeon. 

FRASIER, J. B. Mks., (Conneautville,) 

Frazier, Lewis M., (Conneautville,) r 47, 
farmer 57. 

Frazier, Peter, (Rundells,) r 42, farmer 

Frazier, Wm. H., (Rundells,) r 42, farmer 54 
and works farm of Peter. 240. 

FRAZIER, W. P., (Conneautville,) manuf. 
and dealer in monuments, headstones 
and everything pertaining to the 
marble trade. Canal. 
Frey, Geo., (Spring.) r 50. farmer 18. 
Frev, J. J-. (Spring,) rl2, farmer. 
GILL, WARREN, (Conneautville,) shoe 
maker, Jefferson. 

GINTER, DAVID. (Conneautville,) photo- 
graph artist. Center. 

Gleason, W. B.. (Conneautville,) general 
merchant. Water. 

Godfrey, W. N.. (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) 
r27, farmer 110. 

Gould, A. J., (Spring,) r 3, fruit tree agent 
and farmer 100. 

Gowdy, John A., (Spring,) house painter, 

Gowdy. J. M., (Conneautville,) {Hammon 


dE- Goxody^.) 
ham, I. 
mer 50. 

(Conneautville,) r 46, far- 

GRAHAM, THOS. B., (Spring,) r 22, far- 
mer 170. 

Grandy, Wm., (Conneautville,) farmer 60. 

Graves. J. B.,(Conneautville,) shoe maker. 

GRAVES. L. C, (Spring,) carriage, wagon 
and sleigh manuf., and blacksmith, 

Green, C. H., (Spring,) r 56, farmer 190. 

Green, E., (Spring,) r 60, peddler. 

Green. G. W., (Spring,) r 56, supervisor 

find fSirmpr 95 
Greenlee, B. C, (Spring,) r .33, farmer 83. 
Greenlee, J. C, (Spring,) r 44, saw mill and 

farmer 97. 
GREENLEE. R. B., (Potters Corners,) r 

44. farmer 105. 
GRISWOLD. RUSH, (Albion, Erie Co.,) 

r 3. farmer 150. 
Haak, Benj.. (Spring,) r 34, farmer 70. 
HADSELL, A. T., (Potters Corners,) r 36, 

farmer 90. 

HADSELL, DENNIS, (Crossingville,) r 36, 
thresher and farmer 180. 

Hadsell, Harry, (Potters Corners,) r 36, 

Hall, E. R., (Spring.) r 56, farmer. 

Hall, Geo.. (Spring,) stock dealer and far- 
mer 165. 

Hall. G. D., (Spring, )(5owwra7j, & Hall.) 

Hall, Lyman Mrs., (Spring,) r 58, farmer 

Hall. M. E., (Spring,) harness maker, 

Hall, Oliver, (Spring,) retired farmer. 

Hall, W. D., (Spring,) r 13, mason and far- 
mer 61. 

Hamilton, C, (Conneautville,) physician. 

Hammon & Gowdy,(Conneautville,) {H. F. 
Ilammon and J. M. Gowdy.) r 65, grist 

Hammon, H. F., (Conneautville,) {Ham- 
mon (£ Gowdy.) 

Hammon, M. M., (Conneautville,) brick 
mason, Washington St. 

Hammon, W. A., (Conneautville.) dry 
goods and millinery, corner Main and 

Hammon, W. D., (Conneautville,) carriage 

Hanchett, Nathan, (Conneautville,) car- 
penter, corner Depot and Gothic. 

HARPER, A. J., (Conneautville,) attorney 
at law, real estate and insurance agent, 
over First National Bank. 

Harris, Hiram, (Conneautville,) r 48, far- 
mer 73. 

HARVEY, H. P., (Conneautville,) r 59, far- 
mer leases 112. 

Hayes, P., (Spring,) r 20, farmer 100. 

HEAD. H. T., (Rundells,) r 44, carpenter 
and joiner, and farmer 100. 

HEAD, R. C, (Spring.) (Sheldon & HefuJ.) 

Head, W. F., (Spring,) r 33, carpenter and 
farmer 96. 

Henderson, J. P. Jr., (Spring,) r 1, fruit 
tree dealer and farmer 75. 

Herrick, Chas. (Crossingville,) r 36, shoe- 
maker and farmer 10. 

Hickernell, Abram, (Spring.) r 34, farmer 

HICKERNELL, G. W., (Spring,) r 34, far- 
mer 75. 

Hickernell, J. P. & R. C, (Spring,) r 32, 
farmer 110. 

HIGENELL, SAMUEL, (Spring,) r 22, far- 
mer 125. 

HigernelL, A. W., (Spring,) r 34, lumberman 
and farmer 115. 

Higernell, Benj., (Spring,) r 32, farmer 130. 



Hill, Martin. rCrossingville,) r32, farmer 

occupies 65. 
Hills. R. T. and Chas. T., (Conneautville,) 

farmer 9i). 
Holcomb, Asa, (Rundells,) r 41, farmer 

Holcomb. Hiram, (Rundells,) r 41, farmer 

works farm of Asa, 160. 
Holcomb, John J., (Rundells,) r 41, far- 
Holcomb, Luman & Son. (Rundells.) r 41, 

manufs. hay rakes, wood turners and 

farmers 65. 
HOLLEMBEAK, A. A., (Spring,) {Bollem- 

HOLLEMBEAK & SON, (Spring.') (A. A. 

(iTid T. A..) lumber dealers. Main. 
HOLLEMBEAK, T. A., (Spring,) {Hollem- 

hedk (t-SV/n.) 
HOLLEMBECK, A. A., (Spring,) stock 

dealer and farmer 500, Main. 
HOLMAN, D. S., (Conneautville,) {Stage, 

Jlolinnn <& Co.) 
Holman, Joseph S., (Spring,) r 70, farmer 

Hopkins. D. W., (Rundells,) r 43, farmer 

Hopkins, Joseph, (Albion, Erie Co.,) r 16, 

shingle mill. 
HOTCHKISS. D. C, (Potters Corners,) r 

36. farmer 90. 
Hotchkiss, Gilbert, (Spring,) r a3, farmer 


HOTCHKISS, L. R., (Potters Corners,) r 

36, farmer 100. 
Hotchkiss, M. L., (Rundells,) r 39, farmer 

HOTCHKISS. V. A., (Spring,) dry goods. 

boots and shoes, groceries and tailor 

shop. Main. 

HOTCHKISS, WILLIS, (Potters Corners,) 

r 36, farmer 119. 
Hough, Orson. M. D., (Conneautville,) U. 

S. examining surgeon for pensions. 
Houghtaling. Isaac, (Conneautville,) 

stone mason. 
Houser, Henry, (Rundells,) r 41, black- 
Howard. A. H., (Spring,) r 56, boots and 

HOWARD, JACKSON, (Spring.) r 56, 

dealer in hides, rough and finished 

leather, boots, shoes &c., and farmer 

HUBBARD. ATKINS, (ConneautviUe,) r 

3.5. farmer 100. 
Hubbard, J. T., (Rundells,) r 38, farmer 

Ilurd. Isaac, (Spring,) retired farmer, 

HUKl). J. W., (Conneautville,) (//. A. 

liriiikfr c(- Co.) 
HuHon, ('has., (Conneautville,) r 46, farmer 

HYNES. A. B., (Conneautville.) <l.>aler in 

•IrngH, m«'dicineH, grocjTieH. buoka, 

pKprr hungingH, news (l»'aU'r Ac. 
Ikflcr. J., (Snrlng, I r 2.5. farmer KK). 
JA( KSON, W. R.. (C'onncaiitville,) oar- 

|i<Mit»T and joiner. .Ij'fTt'r.son. 
Ja<'ks()n, Z»'l. (C(>unfa»itville. ) carpenter. 
JKNKS. JOHN A JESSK. (Spring.' r 2. 

carpenter and joiner, blacksmith and 

farmer HU. 

Jenks, Lyman, (Spring,) r2, carpenter and 

farmer 15. 
Joslin. Chester, (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) 

r 26, farmer. 
Joslin & Dunn. (Spring,) (John Jonlin and 

Nathan Dunn.) r 32, shingle railL 
Joslin, Gideon, (Conneautville.) r 54, far- 
mer leases of Horace Clark. 65. 
Joslin. Hiram, (Crossingville,) r36, farmer 

Joslin, John. (Spring.) (Jottlin d- Dnnn.) r 

32, circular sawyer, practical engineer 

and farmer 64. 
Joslin, S. R., (Crossingville,) r 36, farmer 


Kelley, Hiram, (Spring.) r 1. farmer 120. 
Kellsey. Wm.. fLundys Lane, Erie Co.,) r 

27, farmer 42. 
Kelsey, John, (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) r 

27. farmer 16. 
Kendall, G. W., (Spring.) r 56, farmer 100. 
Kendall, S. M., (Spring,) blacksmith and 

farmer 100. Main. 
Kimball. H. C. (Conneautville.) house, 

carriage, sign and ornamental painter. 

Main opposite Holman House. 
Kimmal. Geo., (Spring,) shoe maker. Main. 
King, Geo. D., (Spring,) farmer 8. 

KING, G. H., (Spring.) prop. King House, 

livery and hack line to the Depot. 
King, H. C. (Spring.) wagon maker. Main. 
KING. H. H., (Spring.) r 62. farmer 50 and 

leases of Stephen Kendall. 100. 
King, J. M., (Spring,) r 61, farmer 90. 
Kingsbacker, M. . (Conneautville,) (OA^man 

d' Kina»f>o('ker.) 
KLINGENSMITH, W. R., (Conneautville,) 

carriage ironing, horse shoeing,repair- 

ing Ac, Center. 

KLUMPH, CHARLEY H., (Conneautville,) 
station agent and telegraph operator. 

Klumph. F. J., (Conneautville,) black- 
smith. Canal. 

Klumph. Mort, ( Conneautville,) gn^oceries, 
crockery, glassware Ac. 

Knapp. Alonzo. (Spring,) r 2-3, farmer .50. 

KNAPP, JAMES A., (Spring,) r22. general 
castrator, shoe maker, town auditor 

Knickbocker, C. J., (Spring,) r 33, black- 
smith and farmer .50. 

Knickerbocker, Henry, (Spring.) r26, far- 
mer 42. 

KNICKERBOCKER, JOHN, (Spring,) r •«, 
farmer 50. 

KRICK. IRWIN S.. (Conneautville,) hard- 
ware, stoves, tinware Ac. 

Lackey, Joel S.. (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) 
r 27, farmer 67. 

Lackey, Jonathan. (Lundys Lane, Erie 
Co..) r 2«). farnier 40. 

Lackey, Sidney. (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) 
r 'S\. can>enter and farmer 150. 

Landon. (?., (Couueautvllle,) carpenter 
and farmer 26. 

Landon, M., (Conneautville,) can>enter, 

Lane, H. J., (Conneautville.) house 

fiaint»«r and oonHtalih". Water. 
riitT, JoHeph, (C^oiineautviUe.) billiard 
saloon, Center. 
Larery, 11., (Crortslngville,) r 27, farmer 



LAWRENCE, ALVIN, (Spring.) r 26, far- 
mer 64 aud leases of W. P. Owen. 200. 

Lawrence, E. G., (Conneautville,) farmer 

Lawrence, H. B., (Conneautville,) farmer 

LAWRENCE, H. W., fConneautville,) 
prop, livery and stage line from Con- 
neautville to Meadville. Pearl. 

LAWRENCE, JOHN.(Spring,j r 23, farmer 

Lawrence, Luke, (Conneautville,) cheese 

Lawrence, W. N., (Conneautville,) r 60>^, 
farmer 3. 

Lefever, Phebe Mrs., (Rundells,)r41, far- 
mer 100. 

LEFEVER, P. E., (Rundells,) lumber 
dresser and matcher. 

LeFevre & Booth, (Spring.) ( W. D. LeFevre, 
Jf. D. and W. C. Booth,) druggists. 

LeFevre, W. D., (Spring,) {LeFevre & 
Booth,) physician. 

Leffingwell, J. C, (Conneautville,) physi- 

Lesuer. Paul, (Spring.) r 2, farmer 44. 

Litchfield, E. L., (Conneautville.) {TicJcnor 
<& Co.,) fire insurance and Union Ex- 
press agent. 

Lowry, E. B. Mrs., (Spring.) milliner and 
dress maker, ladies' furnishing goods. 

LOWRY, M. P., (Conneautville,) attorney 
at law and farmer 40. 

Luke, Sarah.(Conneautville,) dressmaker, 

Main. Clark, (Crossingville,) r 27, farmer 

Manser, James, (Conneautville,) wagon 
maker and farmer 40. 

Mantor, Prank. (Conneautville,) commer- 
cial salesman, Jefferson. 

Marsh, Jerome, (Spring. ) farmer 80. 

Marshall. S. W., (Conneautville,) harness 

MAXWELL, J. H., (Conneautville,) me- 

McBride. J. C, (Conneautville,) r 47, 
thrasher and farmer 25. 

McCabe, Daniel, (Spring.) farmer 110. 

McCabe, George. (Conneautville,) boots 
and shoes. Main. 

McCann, Nathaniel, (Crossingville,) r 27, 
farmer 50. 

McCoy, A. S., (Spring,) r 14, fruit tree 
agent and farmer 75. 

McCoy, Wm. R.. (Spring.) farmer 100. 

McDowell, H. H.. (Conneautville,) supt. 
Wm. Power's store, Canal, and farmer 

McDowell, Lide Miss, (Conneautville,) 
dress maker. 

McGILL, WM. H., (Conneautville,) prop. 
Power House. 

McGuire. B. T., (Crossingville,) r 28, far- 
mer 50. 

McGUIRE, HUGH, (Conneautville,) prop. 
Conneautville Cheese Factory. 

McGuire, Wm,, (Crossingville,) r 28, far- 
mer 110. 

McGuire, W. L 

Mclnerney, D. G., (Conneautville,) 
smith, corner Main and Center. 

(Conneautville,) farmer 

McLaughlin, L. F., (Spring,) broker and 
farmer 200. 

Mcmullen, GEO., (Conneautville, )(5'i;a6?6, 
Holmnn & Co.) 

McMURTRY, W. T. De., (Conneautville,) 
prop. McMurtry's Tonic and Strength- 
ening Bitters, Main. 

McNeal, Henry, (Conneautville,) r 69, far- 
mer 65. 

MEYLER, GEO. M., (Conneautville,) far- 
mer 50, Jefferson St. 

Montague, W. H., (Conneautville,) har- 
ness, trunks &c.. Main. 

Montgomery, Robert, (Conneautville.) r 
47, saw mill, carpenter and farmer 

Morgan, Erastus, (Albion, Erie Co.,) r 16, 

MORLEY, A." W. & SON, (Albion, Erie 
Co.,)(e/. K.,) r 16. farmers 284. 

MORLEY, J. E., (Albion, Erie Co.,) {A. W. 
Morley cfc Son . ) 

Morris. E. S., (Rundells,) r40, farmer 107. 

Moses, D. B., (Spring.) r 22, farmer 50. 

Mose.s, Henry, (Spring,) r 34. farmer 30. 

Moulthrop, F., (Conneautville,) (^1/bi/J^Arop 
ct Son.'i,) farmer 70. 

Moulthrop, George F., (Conneautville,) 
[Mo I op <& 6'o ??-.<.) 

Moulthrop, H. B., (Conneautville,) (Moul- 
throp & Sons.) 

Moulthrop & Sons, (Conneautville,) {F., 
H. B. and Geo. F..) steam engines, saw 
mills, oil tools and driving pipes. 

Mullin, Thos., (Spring,) farmer 33>^. 

Myers, R. B., (Conneautville,) jeweler, 

Neal, S. D., (Conneautville,) tailor, Main. 

Nelson, A. S., (Conneautville,) pattern 
maker. West. 

Nelson, Isaac, (Conneautville,) r 46, far- 
mer 300. 

NELSON, R. W., (Conneautville,) r 53, 
farmer 70. 

Nevil, Gilbert, (Conneautville,) stone and 
brick mason. 

Newton, G. W., (Spring,) r 34, agent Excel- 
sior Mower and farmer 100. 

NICOLLS, SENECA, (Conneautville,) r 53, 
blacksmith and farmer 300. 

NicoUs, S. C, (Conneautville,) r 46, far- 
mer 200. 

North. G. M., (Conneautville,) r 53, far- 

O'Brien, Patrick, (Spring,) r 22, farmer 


Odey, James, (Albion, Erie Co.,) r 3, far- 
mer 30. 

Odey, John, (Albion, Erie Co.,)r7, farmer 

Odey. Michael, (Albion, Erie Co.,) r 7, far- 
mer 50. 

Ohlman & Kingsbacker, (Conneautville,) 
(J/. Ohlman and M. Kingsbacker,) 
clothiers. Main. 

Ohlman, 31., (Conneautville,) {Ohlmayi & 
KingKbacker. ) 

Oliver, F. W., (Spring,) fruit tree dealer. 

OLIVER, M. W. & CHAS., (Spring,) r 70, 
farmer 124. 

Olson, Peter, (Conneautville.) livery. 

O'Neal, , (Conneautville,) physician. 



Owen. Zenos B., (Conneautville,) r53, far- 
mer H2. 

Parsons, Anson, (Spring,) physician and 
farmer 120, Main. 

PATTERSON, J. Z., (Rundells,) r 42, 
cheese box maker and general 

Peck, Nathaniel S., (Conneautville,) r 67, 
farmer 40. 

Perkins, J. H., ("Spring,) r 34, farmer 2. 

PHELPS. L. E., (Spring,) r 1, farmer 250. 
Pitts. Samuel, (Spring,) r 33. farmer 50. 
Pomeroy, John, (Conneautville,) stoves, 

tinware, nails &c. 
Pond. A. S., (Conneautville,) furniture. 
Pond, Harry, (Spring, ) farmer 400, Main. 
Pond, Wm.,' (Spring. ) farmer. 
Potter, Hannah, (Spring, i r 61, farmer 50. 
Potter, S. C, (Conneautville,) r48, farmer 

POWELL BROS., (Spring,) (TT. C, W. B. 

and J. .*>.,) r 4, nurserymen, breeders 

of blooded stock and farmers 1000. 
POWELL, JAMES, (Spring,) r 4, farmer 

POWELL, J. S., (Spring,) {Poicell Bros.) 

POWELL, W. B., (Spring,) {Powell Broa.) 
POWELL, W. G., (Spring.) {Powell Bros.) 
Power, A. L., (Conneautville,) {Power 

Bros. ) 
Power Bros., (Conneautville,) (TT. W. and 

A. />.,) general merchants and produce 

commission dealers. 
Power. Charles M.. (Conneautville.) r 70, dealer. Valley Breeding Farm. 
POWER HOUSE, (Conneautville,) W. H. 

McGill, prop. 
Power. H. W., (Conneautville,) fire, life 

and accident insurance agent. 
Power, James, ^Conneautville,) r 70, far- 
mer 240. 

POWER. J. A.. (Conneautville, )r 70, prop. 
Hamilton trotting stock and Valley 
Brot'ding Farm. 

POWER. WM., (Conneautville.) dealer in 
groceries, flsh, salt, lime &c., and far- 
mer 41 10, corner Center and Canal. 

Piiwer, W. W., (C(inueautville,) (Po^er 

PiU'SIA. D. M., (^Spring. » r 22, carpenter 

and joiner and farmer 2.'j. 
Prusia, ueorgo W., (Spring,) r 22, farmer 

PRUSIA. LAFAYETTE. (Spring,) r 22, far- 
mer 51. 
Pulling. David 0„ (Spring,) r 12, farmer 

Read. Hollla, (Spring,) prop. Spring Vallev 

<'h«M>se Factory and larmer l"i». 

Road. W, S,,(ConneautvIlle. ) r tSO,*^, farmer 


RENIFF, ('HAS. W.. (ConnoautvlUe.^ 
niachiniiit, corner Water and Jeffer- 

RICE, C. M., (Conneautville,) machinery 

RICE. H. B.. (Llnftville Stat'on.) station- 
!iry engineer, luiubermun and fanner 

RTCK, J. R.. (^RundellH.) r 4T furnipr W 

RITE. T. H., iLluoviUo Station, ( lumber- 

Richardson, S. L., (Spring,) r 1, farmer 

ROBERTS. S. W., (Rundells.) r 42, justice 
of the peace and prop, market gar- 

Robinson, F. M.. (Conneautville.) steam 
engines, mill, oil and stave machinery, 
doors, sash, blinds &c. 

Robinson. W. H., agent, (Conneautville,) 
groceries, provisions &c., opposite 
Courier office. 

Robinson, W. L.. (Conneautville.) general 
merchant and W. \j. telegraph opera- 
tor, corner Main and Pearl. 

ROGERS, G.. (Rundells.) (7?ofir0r« A Steele,) 
post master, prop, steam saw and 
planing mills, manuf. cheese boxes, 
dealer in dry goods, groceries, crock- 
ery &c., and farmer 125. 

ROGERS, M. L., (Rundells,) r 42. wagon 
and shingle manuf. and farmer 190. 

ROGERS & STEELE, (Rundells,) (G. 
Pagers and Robert .S^^ee/e,) props. Run- 
dells Cheese Factory. 

ROSS, N. W.. (Rundells,) r 42, ax handle 
maker and farmer .50. 

Rundel, Austin, (Rundells,) r 41, farmer 

RUNDEL, £. C, (RundeUs,) r 39, farmer 

Rundel, E. M., (Rundells.) r 39, black- 
smith and farmer 46. 

dells. ) Rogers & Steele, props. 

*RUPERT, J. E. & W. A., (Conneautville,) 
editors and props. Conneautville Cou- 

Rushmore, C. L., (Conneautville,) carpen- 

Sager, Elisha, (Potters Corners,) r 38, far- 
mer 45. 

Sargent, C. M., (Spring.) r3, farmer works 
farm of heirs of Anson, 145. 

SCHOFIELD. G. C, (Conneautville,) 
(Utarje. Ifnlmati <& Co.) 

Scott. T. F., (Conneautville,) harness 

.SEELYE, M. A.. 1 Rundells, ) r 41. carriage 
and sleigh maker and owns timber 

Seelye, W. D., heirs of, (Spring,) r 25, far- 
mer 55. 

SERGEANT. ALFRED, (Albion, Erie Co..) 
r H. farmer 111. 

Shafer. E., (Conneautville,) harness 

Shahan, Patrick. (Albion, Erie Co.,) r 8, 
farmer Hi.5. 

Shahan, Thoiuas, (Albion, Erie Co..) r 3. 
farmer 20. 

SHAVER. nilLIP. (Conneautville.^ r 48. 
carponttT and joiner and farmor 28. 

Shelby. I'airick, (Cro8»ingvilU«,) r 28. far- 
mer S.I. 

Sh*»M.)u. AmaHH, (Spring.) r 15. fanner 75. 

SHELDON. ANDREW, (Spring.) r 21, far- 
nitT 12 '. 

Sheldon * Darla, (Spring.) {Gilbert W. 
•ihtfdoit (tiut John \V. ihiris,) r 23. far- 
mers Z^ 

Sh»«ld<»ri. Fdgar. rSpring, 1 r 21. farnifr.75. 

Sh»*ld'>n. E. C.. (Spring.* r IW, Raw mill and 
farmer 23rt. 



Sheldon, F. J., (Spring,) fruit tree dealer, 

Sheldon, Gilbert W., (Spring,) {Sheldon & 
Davifi. ) 

SHELDON & HEAD, (Spring,) {Jonathan 
Sheldon and E. C. Head,) props, steam 
saw mill and lumber dealers. 

Sheldon, H. J., (Spring,) (/SamweZ W. Shel- 
don Jr. &Sons.) 

SHELDON, HIRAM, (Spring,) farmer 47, 

Sheldon, Hiram & O. F., (Spring,) r 13, 
tanners and shoe dealers. 

SHELDON. JONATHAN, (Spring,) {Shel- 
don-AZTeoKf,) carpenter and joiner, and 
farmer 40. 

Sheldon, J. H., (Spring,) r ^4, farmer 75. 

Sheldon, J. W., (Spring,) {Samuel W. Shel- 
don Jr. & Som^. ) 

Sheldon, Levi, (Spring,) r 10, farmer 60. 

SHELDON, SAMUEL W. Sen., (Spring,) r 
11. farmer 275. 

Sheldon, Samuel W. Jr. & Sons. (Spring,) 
(TT. J. nnrij, TT.,) shingle mill and far- 
mers 111. 

SH1.1.OW.,, THEODORE, (Spring,) r 10, 
farmer 60. 

Shoppart, Charles, (Spring,) carriage 

SKEELS, JOHN C, (Albion, Erie Co.,) r 

3, farmer 250. 
Slayton & Foster, (Conneautville,) {0. B. 

Slayton and L. V. Foster,) harness, 

whips &c.. Center. 
Slayton, G. W., (Conneautville.) {G. W. ,& 

0. B. Slayton,) sewing machine agent 

and farmer 106. Mulberry. 
Slayton, G. W. & O, B., (Conneautville,) 

farmer 100. 
Slayton. O. B., (Conneautville.) (»SZayton & 

Fo.ster,) {G. W. & 0. B. Slayton,) farmer 

180. Depot. 
SLOAN. A., (Spring.) r 22, farmer 50. 
SLOAN, G. H., (Spring,) r 19. farmer 65. 
Smiley. John A., (Conneautville,) r 60^, 

Smith, A. &T., (Conneautville,) r 47, shoe 

maker and farmer 50. 
Smith. Henry, (Spring,) r 55, farmer. 
Smith. Hiram, (Conneautville,) r 47, far- 
mer 114. 
Smitn, \Vm., (Conneautville,) r 52, farmer 


SPELLACY, JOHN, (Conneautville,) 
shook raanuf. and farmer 55. 

Sperry, Amos. (Conneautville,) r 48, far- 
mer 100. » 

Sperry, Isaac, (Potters Corners,) r 36, far- 
mer 400. 

Sperry, I. B., (Spring,) r 26, gunsmith, 
blacksmith, shoe maker and farmer 

SPERRY, M. v., (Spring,) r 32, stock and 
hay dealer, and farmer leases of 
Henry Hickok, South West, 86. 

Spicer, Amos K., (Conneautville,) r 44, far- 
mer 89. 

STAGE, A., (Conneautville,) {Stage, Rol- 
inan & Co.) 

STAGE, HOLMAN & CO., (Conneautville,) 
{A. Stage, D. S. Holman, Geo. McMullen 
avrj G. C. Schofield,) manufs. Stage & 
Holman Patent Steel Clad Wheel. 

STEELE, ROBERT, (Rundells,) {Rogers & 
Steele,) house and carriage painter. 

STEEN, M. D. A. Rev,, (Conneautville,) 
pastor First Presb. Church. 

STOKE, A. W., (Spring,) tailor, Main. 

STOKE, F. P., (Spring,) stationary engi- 

Stone, A. K., (Spring,) farmer 50, corner 
Main and Pearl. 

Stone, J. A , (Conneautville,) general mer- 

Sturtevant, Elon, (Spring,) r 1J4, farmer 


Sturtevant, Luman, (Spring.) farmer 230. 

STURTEVANT, R. H., (Spring,) r 14, jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer 100. 

Sturtevant, Servetus, (Spring,) r 7^, far- 
mer 150. 

Stutevant, A. R., (Spring,) r 5, farmer 175. 

Summerbell, Rev., (Spring,) pastor 

Christian Church. 

Sutliff. D. W., (Conneautville,) coal and 
wood dealer. 

Swaney, Alex., (Crossingville,) r 27, far- 
mer 80. 

Swap, Wm., (Spring,) cabinet maker and 
painter, Beaver. 

Sweny, W. S., (Spring,) carpenter, Main. 

Talbot, Benj., (Lundys Lane, Erie Co..) r 
26, farmer 25. 

Talbot, David, (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) r 
26, farmer 28. 

Talbot, Wm., (Lundys Lane, Erie Co.,) r 
26, farmer 25. 

TEASDADE, J. C, (Conneautville,) dealer 
in clocks, watches, jewelry and plated 
ware, repairing &c. 

TEASDALE, M. B., (Conneautville,) miller 
and engineer, Water. 

Teasdale, M. C, (Conneautville,) machin- 

Temple, F. A., (Conneautville,) commer- 
cial salesman. Water. 

Temple, Robert, (Rundells,) r 37, farmer 

Temple. Robert Mrs., (Rundells,) r37, far- 
mer 40. 

Temple, R. S. B., (Rundells,) r 37, farmer 

Temple, T. M., (Conneautville,) telegraph 

TERRILL, D. C, (Crossingville,) r 30, 
blacksmith, wagon maker, carpenter 
and joiner, shoemaker, tailor and far- 
mer 38. 

THACHER, F. G., (Conneautville,) r 43, 
carpenter and joiner, and farmer 90. 

Thayer, Isaac, (Spring,) r 33, farmer 50. 

Thomas, Gilbert, (Spring,) r 3, fruit tree 
dealer and farmer 60. 

Thompson, Austin, (Spring.) r 6. farmer 
leases of Luman Sturtevant. 230. 

Thompson, Ira, (Spring.) r 3;3, farmer 15. 

Thompson, James, (Spring,) r 70, farmer 

Thompson, Michael, (Spring,) r 70, farmer 

Thompson. W. E., (Spring,) r 70, farmer 70. 

THORNTON, THOS., (Spring,) {Burnside 
& TTiornton.) 

Ticknor & Co., (Conneautville,) {0. 0. 
Tickn-or and E. L. LAichHeld,) grocers, 
props. saw and grist mills, and farmers 



Ticknor, O.O., (ConneautviUeJCncAjnor cfe 
Co.,) post master. 

Tingley, A., (Spring. ) shoe maker and har- 
ness maker, Beaver. 

*TOWNSEND, A. P., (Conneautville.) 
carriage manuf., blacksmith and 

Townsend, Isaac, (Conneautville,) r 47, 
farmer 60. 

Townsend, S. A., (Conneautville,) black- 

TRUESDALE, G. H., (Conneautville,) in- 
surance and Grover & Baker Sewing 
Machine agent. 

Traesdale, N., (Conneautville,) justice of 
the peace and insurance agent. Main. 

Truesdale, Rial, (Conneautville, )druggist, 

Tucker. James, (Spring,) r 1, farmer 75. 

TUCKER, J. W., (Spring,) dealer in trees, 
shrubbery &c., and farmer 235, Main. 

Tulle r, J. J., (Spring,) r 25, fruit tree 
agent and farmer 51). 

Turner, Chas., (Conneautville,) black- 

Tyler, W. E., (Conneautville,) tree agent. 

VanTASSEL, E. B., (Conneautville,) (£•. B. 
V'Di T(txf<el cfe Son,) attorney at law. 

VanTASSEL, E. B. & SON, (Conneaut- 
ville.) {Geo. D.,) dealers in books, 
stationery, wall and window paper, 
notions, toilet articles &c.. Water. 

VanTASSEL, GEO. D., (Conneautville,) 
{E. B. VanTamel & Son.) 

"Wait, C. M., (Conneautville,) r 62, farmer 

Waters, Susan, (Spring,) farmer 9. 

Welch, C. A., (Spring,) r a4, blacksmith 
and farmer 100. 

Welch, T. A., (Spring,) blacksmith. Main. 

Welch. T. B., CSpring,) r 34, auctioneer, 
agent Atlantic Mower, blacksmith and 
farmer "-^69. 

Wells. A. H., (Spring.) r 6, farmer 50. 

WELLS, G. H., (Spring,) r 3, wagon maker 
and farmer 75. 

Wells, W. B., (Spring,) r 6, farmer 75. 

West, A. T., (Conneautville,) ( West dr 

West & Booth, (Conneautville,) {A. T. West 
and V. S. Booth,) r 60)^, saw mill. 

WEST & BROWN, (Spring,) (I/enr}/ 
i\e^i Jr. and L. W. Brown,) props, 
steam saw mill, manufs. and dealers 
in rough and dressed lumber. 

WEST, HENRY Jr., (Spring,) (West <& 
Brown. ) 

West, T. B., (Rundells,) r 62, farmer 54. 

WETMORE, S. & W. D., (Spring,) r 56, 
cider mill and farmers 165. 

Wheeler, C. R., (Conneautville,) r 63, far- 
mer 50. 

Wheeler, John, (Conneautville,) r 63, far- 
mer 60. 

Wheeler, R. T., (Conneautville,) black- 
smith. Center. 

While. Isaac, (Conneautville,) band music 
teacher, Jefferson. 

Whitmore, A. V., (Spring,) r34, farmer 25. 

Whitmore, Wm., (Spring,) r ;34, cooper and 
farmer 50. 

Whittington. A. J., (Conneautville,) fruit 
tree agent. 

Wiard, Lemon, (Spring,) r 20, blacksmith 
and farmer 50. 

Wiard, Orson, (Spring.) r32. farmer 105. 

Wiard, Smith, (Cros3ingville,)r 30, farmer 

Wilcox, R. F., (Conneautville,) agent 
Singer Sewing JIachine and W. U. 
telegragh operator. 

Wilder, Hiram, (Conneautville,) r 67, far- 
mer 81. 

WILLIAMS, ASHER, (Conneautville,) car- 
penter and joiner. Center. 

WILLIAMS. D. D.. (Conneautville,) 
cashier First National Bank of Con- 

WILLIAMS, FREDERICK, (Spring,) r 13, 
farmer 130. 

Wood, Horatio I., (Rundells,) r 41, farmer 

WOODARD, J. F., (Spring,) farmer 150, 

WOllMALD. J. & R., (Conneautville,) 
woolen manufs. 

WRIGHT, J. B. Rev., (Spring,) M. E. 

Wyeth, Henry. (Spring,) r 34, farmer 45. 

YOUNG. H. N.. (Conneautville,) cabinet 
maker, real estate owner and farmer 
6, Canal. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Andrews, Harris M., (Centerville,) r 18, Biy, James F., (Townville,) r 10, retired 

farmer 22. 

Armfield. Wm. W., (Tryonville,) r 19, oil 
well driller. 

Armstrong, Almeron N., (Centerville,') r 
14. farmer 25. 

Arnold. Charles W., (Townville,) r 24, far- 
mer 63. 

Ashley, Carl G., (Townville.) physician, 
corner Fremount and Main. 

August. Benj., (Townville,) r 9, farmer 25. 

AUGUST, CHAS. W., (Tryonville,) r 11, 
farmer 56. 

August, Chas. W., (Townville,) r9, farmer 

August. Richard D., (Townville,) r9, far- 
mer 50. 

Baker, Alonzo L., (Townville,) grocer and 
prop. Baker House, Main. 

Baker. Casper C, (Townville,) r 5, farmer 

Baker, Freeland, (Townville,) r27, farmer 

Baker. Lewis B., (Townville,) carpenter, 

Barton, Oscar, (Townville,) r 7)^, farmer 

Baugher, Henry, (Tryonville,) r 11, farmer 

BAUGHER, HENRY J., (Tryonville,) r 11, 
cooper and sawyer. 

Baugher, Michael D., (Tryonville,) r 11, 
farmer 20. 

BEAEDisLEY, EZRA S., (Townville,) r 7, 

Beardsley, Levi S., (Townville,) r 7, far- 
mer 67. 

Beeman, Wm. W., (Tryonville,) r 16, car- 
riage maker. 

Bell. John, (Tryonville,) r 19, cooper. 

*BENN. CHAS. W., (Tryonville,) r 15, gen- 
eral iu.surance agent, fire, life and 
BLACKMER, EPHRAIM, (Townville,) r 4, 

farmer 35. 
Blair. Alice A. Mrs., (Townville,) milliner, 

BLAIR. WM. H., (Townville,) photo- 
grapher and collector of state, coun- 
ty and poor tax, Fremount 


Bly, John, (Tryonville,) r 11, farmer 84. 
Bly, John L., (Townville,) r 20, farmer 50. 
Boyer, John. (Townville,) property owner, 

Boyles, Thos. G., (Townville,) shoe maker, 

Brainard, , (Tryonville,) r 16>^, agent 

for oil well supplies. 

Braymer, Joseph H., (Townville,) r 27, far- 
mer 87. 

Brean, James, (Tryonville,) r 15, contrac- 

Brean, Joseph, (Tryonville,) r 16, contrac- 

Brendel, Peter, (Townville,) r 10, cooper. 

Brice, George A., (Townville,) (O. A. Brics 
cC Co.) 

Brice, G. A. & Co., (Townville,) {George A. 
Brice and Chas. and Henry W. Dela- 
mater,) carriage makers. Main. 

Broadhead, Richard, (Townville,) r 9, far- 

Brown, Hiram, (Townville.) r4, cooper and 
farmer 35. 

Brown, James F., (Tryonville,) r 15, far- 
mer leases. 

Buckley, Henry, (Townville,) r 27, farmer 

Buckley, Henry Jr., (Townville,) r27, far- 
mer and teacher. 

Buel, John W., (Tryonville,) r 16, farmer 

Buger, Wm., (Tryonville,) r 15, cooper. 

Burger, John L.. (Tryonville,) rll, cooper, 
farmer 7 and leases of Chancy Bards- 
dale, Rochester, N. Y., 50. 

Burns, Sylvester, (Oil Creek,) r 19, farmer 
leases 105. 

BUSH, HORATIO, (Townville,) r in, far- 
mer 94. 

CAREY, JOHN A., (Townville,) jour, har- 
ness maker, Main. 

Carkhuflf, Lemuel H., (Townville,) harness 
maker. Main. 

Carr. Geo., (Tryonville,) rll, butcher. 

Carringer, Geo. W., (Tryonville,) r 15, car- 

Biy, Alonzo D., (Townville,) r 10, farmer Casselman, Daniel T., (Townville,) r 101^, 
58. farmer 108. 



Castle, Chas. E., (Tryonville.) r 16, farmer 

CASTLE, DON E., (Tryonville,) r 16, far- 
mer 100. 

CENTRAL HOTEL, (Townville,) Main, 
John Gil son, prop. 

Chilis, Clarence, (Townville,) r 25, farmer 

CHL ilCH. BENJ. L., (Townville,) r 4, far- 
mer leases of Byron Childs, 70. 

Clark, Alex., (Townville,) farmer leases 
of Mrs. Harriet Hull, 100, Main. 

Clark, RusselG., (Tryonville,) r 15, farmer 
leases of Geo. W. Tryon, 50. 

Corey. Enos, (Tryonville,) farmer leases 
of YanBuren, 80. 

Corey, George, (Tryonville,) r 19, farmer 

Cornell. James I., (Townville,) r 9, cooper 

and farmer 50. 
Corry, Hiram, (Centerville,) r 14, farmer 

Cutler, Chas. W., (Townville,) ^E. S. Cutlsr 

& Co.) 
Cutler, Dudley S., (Townville,) (JE".,?. Cutler 

& Co.) 
Cutler, Edward Smith, (Townville,) (E. S. 

Cutler cfc Co.) 
Cutler. E. S. & Co., (Townville,) (Edward 

Sjnif.h, Chan. W. and Dudley S. CutUr,) 

peneral merchants. Main. 
Davis, Solvenus, (Townville,) farmer 5, 

Delamater, Chas., (Townville,) (G'. A. Brice 

<(- Co.) 
Delamater, Henry W., (Townville,) {O. A. 

Brice <fe I'o.) 
Dentley. Joseph, CTryonville,)r 15. cooper. 
Doman. John S., (Townville,) bowl manuf.. 


DRAKE, AVERY O., (Townville,) r 8, far- 
mer leases of S. F., 100. 
DRAKE, CHAS. W. Rev., (TownviUe,) r25, 

p.'istor Bapti.^t Church. 
Drake, S. Fiancis, (Townville,) rS, farmer 

DURFEF, GUILFORD.(Townville,) corner 

rlYi >!.iid 213^, farm laborer. 
Durfee, Horatio N., (Townville,) corner r 

"14 and 21.!^, farmer 50. 
Eckels, John Rev., (Townville,) pastor M. 

E. Church, Main. 
Edson, Abnnr, (.Townville,) (.^//oh^? <t A>.) 
Edson, LaFayette, (Tryonville,) general 

merchant and post ma.ster. 
EKIIAHT, GEO., (Tryonville,) (£"yfcAar< tfe 


EKHART & KOHMANN, (Tryonville.) 

{di'o. F.khart and Chili}) Kohmann, )t 19, 

mainifrt. oil barrels. 
ELLSWORTH, HOMER H.. (Townville,) 

wagon maker, Fremount. 
EndreH. John, (Townville,) r 10, cooper. 
F'ay. Chas., (Townville,) r 27, farmer 

leaHi's of M08P8, 5H. 
Fay, Mos»'H, (Townville,) r 21>^, farmor57. 
Fay. Richard M., (Townville,) r 9, farmer 

l«Mi«t<H of Moges, 100. 
Gabri<^l, John S., (Tryonville,) r 15, car- 


OlloH, Hyroii, (Towiivillo,) farmer, (}ret»n. 

Gillot Bros., (Townville,) (llichard. John 

and Stimuel,) wooden bowlmanufH. 

Gillet. Isaac D.. (Townville,) r 25, cooper 

and farmer 65. 
Gillet. John. (Townville,) (Gillet Bros.) 
Gillet, Richard, (Townville,) (Gillet Bros.) 
Gillet, Samuel, (Townville,) (Gillet Bros.) 
Gillet, Samuel G. (Townville,) bowl 

turner. Green. 
GILSON, JOHN, (Townville,) prop. Cen- 
tral Hotel, Main. 
Gilscn. Peter, (Tryonville,) r 15, oil well 

GLEASON, MATTHIAS G., (TownviUe,) r 
7i<i farmer 50 

Goodwill, Phebe' M. Mrs., (Oil Creek,) 
(widow of Cyrus,) r 18. farmer 15. 

GRAY, JACOB S., (Tryonville,) (Gray <S> 
Nare Bros.,) r 28, farmer 350. 

GRAY & NARE BROS., (Tryonville,) 
(Jacob S. Gray and Philip J/. lUid Thos. 
P. Xare,) r 28. lumbermen own 208. 

Hall. Philo P., (Tryonville,) r 19, farmer 
18 and leases 21. 

Hall, Wm. W., (TryonviUe,) r 11, hotel 

Hanna, Joseph, (TownviUe,) (Joshua D. 
Ilanna cf' Bro.) 

Hanna, Joshua D. & Bro., (TownviUe,) 
(Joseph,) r 8, farmer leases of Richard 
M., 113. 

Hanna, Richard M., (TownviUe,) r 8, far- 
mer 113. 

Harper, Jas., (Tryonville,) r 15, farmer 8. 

Harris, Ebenezer, (TownviUe,) r 27, super- 
visor and farmer 60. 

Harris, Henry E., (Townville,) r 27, farmer 

Hatch, Adrian F,, (TryonvUle,) r 15, car- 

Hatch, John, (TownvUle,) carpenter' 

Hathaway, Fredericks., (Tryonville,) rll, 
cooper and peddler. 

Hawthorn. John B., (TownviUe,) farmer 
5t, Main. 

Heath, Almon, (TownviUe.) farmer 50, 

Heath, Linus T., (TownviUe,) farmer 31, 

Hodge, Wesley, (TownviUe,) r 22, farmer 

Holtz, John, (TownviUe,) r 10, cooper and 
farmer 12. 

HOPKINS, ELLERY, (TownviUe,) r 20, 
farmer 53. 

Hopkins, Miles, (TownviUe,) r 9, super- 
visor and farmer 96. 

Hopkins, Orson, (TownvUle,) r 10, town 
clt'rk and farmer 40. 

Hotchkiss, Wm. W., (TownviUe,) carpen- 
ter, Fremount. 

Howard, SuHan. (widow of Levi,) (Town- 
ville,) r 27. farmer 25. 

Hoyt, P'redurick H., (TownvUle,) clerk and 
secretary of borough. Fremount. 

HOYT. GEO. R.. (TownviUe,) burges.saud 

farnuT 140, Fn«niount. 
Hyde. Edward, (TownviUe,) r 27, farmer 

Hyd»«, iHaac, (TownviUe,) ahoo maker, 

Hyde. Joslah. (Tryonville,) r 15, farmer 

l«>aat<H of Orlando Retvl. 40. 
Jones, Uri, (Townville,) r 9, farmer 125. 



Main Street, Tryonville, Pa. 

'Represe7its no7ie but F'irst Class Compaiifes. All classes of 
J^a?'m 'Property take?i at 'Measonable 'Hates. All 
Appllcatio7is will 7'eceive pro?npt attention. 




Eepairing Neatly and Prompily Lena. All Work Warranted. 

Shop on Main St., SPARTANSBURG, PA. 








m^M m ^isiiiMiiB 


Fancy Articles, Paints, Oils, Brushes, and a general variety of other goods, 
of nearly every description, at lowest market prices. Prompt Payment is Required. 



fr A^PIH BB'O'^HEBi 


Would respectfully call attention to the fact, that they are the largest and most suc- 
cessful FLORISTS in the country. Their plants are remarkable for healthy growth 
and fine form. Their prices are the very lowest, and their trade increasing immensely. 
Their stock of Greenhouse and Bedding Plants are complete, consisting ol' Roses, 
Geraniums, Fuchsias, Verbenas, Heliotropes, Carnations. Petunias, Coleus, Achy- 
ranthus, Lautana, Feverfew. Dahlias &c. Bouquets. Wreaths. Crosses, Baskets and 
Monograms made to order and sent to all parts of the country by express. Plants 
sent to all parts of the country by mail or express. Catalogues on application. 

Address WALDIE BUOS., Florists, TitusTilJe, Pa. 



KELLOGG, HOLLIS, (Tryonville,) r 15, 

King. Wm. R., (To-wnville,) gardener and 
farmer 40, Fremount. 

Kingsley, Edgar, (Townville,) r 27, car- 
penter and farmer 1:^. 

Kingsley, Wm. M., (Townville,) black- 
smith. Main. 

Kohman, Frederick W., (Tryonville,) r 19, 

KOHMANN, PHILIP, (Tryonville,) 
(Ekhart d" Kohmaivn.) 

LAMB, ALBERT B.. (TownviUe,) r 27, 
farmer leases of E. D., 71. I 

Lamb, Daniel, (TownviUe,) r '^6, farmer 50. 

Lamb, Eionko D., (Townville,) saw mill 
and farmer, Fremount. 

Lamb, George, (TownvUle,) r 21, saw 

LAMB, HENRY A., (TownviUe,) farmer 
leases of Mary J., 11, Main. 

Lamb, John, (TownviUe,) miller, Fre- 

LAJVIB, LEVI L., (TownviUe.) (successor 
to Lamb & Hunter, jgeneral merchant. 

Lamb. Mary J., (widow of Grove,) (Town- 
ville, ) farmer 11, Main. 

Lamb. Wm. L.. (TownviUe,) r 24, farmer 

Lanphier, Chas. E.. (TownviUe,) r 20. town 
clerk, prest. School Board and far- 
mer 25. 

Lefever, EUas M., (TownviUe,) r 21, far- 
mer leases of Martin Hendershot, 
Titusville, KX). 
Lewis, Aaron, (TryonvUle,) r 11, farmer 50. 

Lewis, Edward, (TryonvUle,) r 12, farmer 

LEWIS, EZRA, (TryonvUle,) r 11, farmer 

Light, George W., (Centerville,) r 18, far- 
mer .50. 

LilUe. Chas. H., (TryonvUle,) r 28, carpen- 

Lupher. Adoniram J., (TownviUe,) r 4, 
farmer .55. 

Lyon, Mary Mrs., (widow of John,) (Town- 
viUe,) farmer 1, Main. 

Mason, Thos. J., (TownviUe,) wagon 
maker, Fremount. 

McCabe, Andy, (TryonviUe.)rl6X, grocer. 

McCJriUis, Daniel H., (TryonviUe,) r 11, 
lumberman and farmf^r 300. 

McGinuis, Thos., (Trycjuvilie.^r 16, farmer 

Merritt, Lucien F. Rev, (TryonviUe,) r 15, 
pa.stor M. v.. Church. 

Mix. Wm E.. (Tryonville,) r 15, eclectic 

Morton, Stutlfy, (TryonviUe,) rl5, tanner 
and shoe maker. 

Mun. David. (TryonviUe,) r 15, R. R. con- 
tra(;tor and iiuilclt>r. 

Murdoch, David, (TownviUe,) r 20, fanner 

Myers, John Q., (TownviUe,) r 4, farmer 

NARK. PHILIP M., (Tryonville,) ((?r<iy Jk 

Sure /Iron.) 
NARK. THOMAS P., (TryonvUle,) (Gray 

A- S'itrf /lri>^.) 
NASON, W.M., M. D., (Townville.) physl- 
cian and Hurgeon and druggist. Main. 

Navy, Christopher, (TownviUe,) r 7, far- 
mer 120. 
Odell, Worter G., (Tryonville.) r 11, 

PARKER, ALMERAN, (TownviUe,) r 9, 

Parker, Milton, (TownvUle,) r 9, farmer 

PhUlips, James H., (TownviUe,) r 6, farmer 

Phillips, Joseph, (TownviUe,) r 5, farmer 

Phillips, Lebbeus, (TownviUe,) r 4, farmer 

Phillips. Orville, (Townville,) r 7, farmer 

leases 130. 
Phillip.s, Rachel F. Mrs., (TownviUe,) 

(widow of Wilson,) r '^i, farmer 24. 
Pond, Jeremiah W., (Townville,) r 25, far- 
mer leases of Joel A., 115. 
Pond. Joel A., (TownviUe,) r 25, farmer 

POST, CHAS., (TryonviUe,) r 11, farmer 

leases of Daniel H. McCrillis, 30. 
POST. FONES W., (TownviUe,) carriage 

and wagon manuf.. Main. 
POST, MERIT, (TryonviUe,) r 11, farmer 

PRESTON, ABSALOM P.,(TryonviUe, ) (^. 

P. Preston & Son,) r 2(S, farmer lUO. 
PRESTON, A. P. & SON, (TryonviUe,) 

{A hnalom P. and Chas. S.,) r 28, manuf s. 

P '.ESTON, CHAS. S., (TryonviUe,) (.4. P. 

Preaton d- So?i. ) 
Preston, Luther B., (Tryonville,) r 11, 

blacksmith and farmer 12. 
Proper, Daniel W., (TryonvUle,) r 11, team- 
Proper, Shubal L., (TownviUe,) r 22, farmer 

Putnam. John, (Centerville,) r 17, black- 
smith and farmer 21. 
Putnam, Lewis, (Centerville,) r 17, farmer 

Radle Bros., (TownviUe,) (Fret*man T.and 

•Mill y.,) general merchants. Main. 
Radle, Freeman T., (Townville,) (Uadle 

BroH. ) 
Radle, John N., (TownviUe,) {RudU Bron.) 

Radle, Samuel F., (TownviUe,) blacksmith, 

Radle, Samuel F. Mrs., (TownviUe,) 

milliner. Fremount. 
Reynolds, Edwin, (TownviUe,) r 7, farmer 

IcH.Hfs of Wm., 05. 
Reynolds, Wm., (TownviUe,) r 7, farmer 

Robison, Chas. H., (Townvillo,)r 9, farmer 

Rose, Adner E., (Townville.) asst. as.«es- 

8or an<l fanner 100, Green. 
Rose, Peter. (TownviUe.) r 0. farmer 450. 
Ross. Finley. (Tryonville. 1 r 1.5, fiinner .'iH. 
ROSS. W.M. n.. (Tryonville. ^ r IT. 
ROSS. WM. .M.. (Centorvillo.l r 1 

sor and furni"r 1 10. 
Shoiit?< * Co.. (Townville.) (Thrm. ShoufM. 

Af>ii*t' H<lm*ii iind St'htiijter T»>ikfr*tury,) 

nianufs. staves and wooden bowls, 
ShoiitH, Thos., (Townvino.)(.SrAort' > '" i 
' Sndth, Hyron, (TownviUe,) i i. 




SMITH, JACOB W., (Tryonville,) farmer 

Smith, Leonard A., (Townville,) physician, 

Snow. Solomon, (Tryonville,) r 15, farmer 

leases of Wm. Thorp, Meadville, 37. 
SNOW, "WM. P., (Tryonville,) r 15. farmer 

leases of Dr. P. Nichols, Danbury, 

Conn., 49. 
Squier, Wm. P., (Townville,) r 20, farmer 

Stevens, James F.. (Townville,) post mas- 
ter and Agent Howe Sewing Machine 

and Estey Organ, Greene. 
Stives, Philemon W., (Tryonville,) r 28, 


STIVES, WM. L., (Tryonville,) r 11, farmer 
leases of Chancey Bardsdale, Roches- 
ter, N. Y., 23. 

Strawbridge, Geo. W., (Townville,) r 10, 
farmer 136. 

Streater, Lewis M., (Tryonville,) r 19, 

Sturgin, Franklin K., (Oil Creek,) r 18, far- 
mer 15. 

Teukerbury, Schuyler, (Townville,) {Shonts 
d- Co.) 

Thomas, Stephen L., (Tryonville,) r 11, 
farmer 11. 

Titus, David, (Tryonville,) r 15, farmer 96. 

Titus, Isaac L., (Tryonville,) r 19, farmer 1. 

Titus, John R., (Tryonville,) r 11. farmer 3, 

TRUDE, NATHAN B., (TryonviUe,) r 13, 
carpenter and farmer 55. 

Tryon Bros., (Tryonville.) {Geo. W, and 
Wafthington D.,) T 15, farmer 75. 

TRYON, DAVID, (Tryonville,) r 15, super- 
visor and farmer 100. 

TRYON, EDWIN W., (Tryonville,) r 28, 

TRYON, GEO. W., (Tryonville,) {Tryon 
Brod.,) r 15, farmer 50. 

Tryon, Henry B., (Tryonville,) r 15, sur- 
veyor, carpenter and farmer 5. 

TRYON, JAMES, (Tryonville, )r 15, justice 
of the peace and farmer 75. 

Tryon, Jeremiah, (Tryonville,) r 16, gar- 
dener and farmer 80. 

Tryon. John W., (Tryonville,) r 15, carpen- 

TRYON, TRUMAN H., (Tryonville,) r 16, 

Tryon, Washington D., (Tryonville.) 
{Tryon Bros.,) r Ih., station agent and 
telegraph operator. 

Turner, James W., (Townville,) corner r 
11 and 20, farmer 50. 

Turner, John, (Centerville,) r 17, farmer 
leases of Jeremiah Tryon, 3. 

VanBurger, Ichabod C, (Tryonville,) r 11, 
farmer 20. 

Vanguilder, Geo., (Tryonville,) r 11, far- 
mer 10. 

Waid, David S., (Townville,) r 10, justice 
of the peace and farmer 100. 

Waid, Dewitt C, (Tryonville.) r 11, lum- 

WAID. JOHN, (Tryonville,) r 11, lumber- 
man and farmer 600. 

Waid, Ozial, (Tryonville,) r 11, supervisor 
and farmer 50. 

Waid, Ralph C, (Tryonville,) r 11, grocer. 

Waid, Reuben, (Tryonville,) r 11, consta- 
ble, collector and farmer 10. 

Walton, John L., (Townville,) r25, farmer 
leases of John F. Wykoff, 70. 

Watson, Stephen, (Townville,) r 27, far- 
mer 50. 

Watson, Thos., (TryonviUe,) r 13, farmer 

Wheelock, Amariah, (Townville,) r 7^, 
cattle dealer and farmer 100. 

Wheelock, Cornelius A., (Townville,) r 
7%, cattle dealer. 

Wheelock, Isaac W., (Townville,) r 7}4, 
cattle and sheep dealer and farmer 

WHITMAN, GEO., (Tryonville,) r 15, 

WINANS, JOHN, (Townville,) manuf. 
carriages, wagons and sleighs. Green. 

Winston, John W.. (Townville,) farmer .50. 

Wood, Erastus, (Townville,) wooden bowl 
turner. Green. 

Wood, John, (Townville,) (Z. & J. Wood.) 

Wood, Lewis, (Townville,) {L. &J. Wood.) 

Wood. L. & J., (Townville,) {LewU and 
John,) millers and manuf s. wooden 
bowls, Fremount. 

Zents, Jacob W., (Townville,) farmer 55. 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Allen, Geo., (Conneautville,) r 3, farmer 

Allen. J. H., (Conneautville,) r 3, farmer 

Baker, Ben W., (Conneautville,) r 8, mason 
and farmer 60. 

Baker, J. L., (Norrisville,) r 17, farmer 
leases 96. 

Beard, Theron, (Dicksonsburgh,) farmer 

Beatty, Samuel,(Dick8onsburgh,) r 20, far- 
mer 56. 

Borden, Wm., (Conneautville,) r 5. farmer 

BORTLES, C. R., (Conneautville,) r 1, car- 
penter and joiner. 

Bortles, D. Mrs., (Conneautville,) r 1, far- 
mer 10. 

Brown, A. H., (Conneautville,) r5, farmer 

Brown, James, (Conneautville,) r 6, farmer 


Brown, R. M., (Norrisville,) r 17, farmer 

leases 50. 
Burns, John, (Norrisville,) r 12, farmer 

Cain, Luther, (Norrisville,) r 13, farmer 

Camp, E., (Norrisville,) r 14, farmer 10. 

Carr, Anthony H., (Conneautville,) r 7, far- 
mer 25. 

Carr, Minor S., (Conneautville,) r 6, farmer 

Chamberlain, Daniel, (Conneautville,) r 8, 
fanner "iO. 

Chainberlin, J. S., (Norrisville,) r 15, 

Chainberlin, S. B., (Dicksouburgh,) r 23, 
farmer leases 4-'l 

Chase, James, (Norrisville,) r 13, farmer 

CLOSE. JONATHAN. (Harmonsburgh.) r 

"IM. lumber dt'ah'r and fiirincr l.'xt. 
COBUKN. A., (Conneautville. » farnmr. 
C;ole, ThoH., (Norrisville. ) r 14, fanner 26. 

COON, DANIEL Jr., (Harmnurtburgh.) r 

."V. giirdenor and fartn»»r 20. 
COOPEK. JOHN, (Conn.'autvillo,) r 11, 

farriH>r 115. 
Crati'. Harriot Mrs., (Dicksonsburgh.) r 43, 

farmer 50. 

CROZIER, WM. S., (Conneautville,) r 3. 
lumberman, ex-judge and farmer 245. 

CROZIER., WM. S. Jr.. (Conneautville,) r 
3. calker and laborer. 

DAVENPORT, ABRAM D., (Conneaut- 
ville,) r 27, carpenter and joiner and 
farmer 69. 

DAVENPORT, GEO., (Dicksonburgh.) far- 

DAVENPORT, H. H. & SON, (Dickson- 
burgh,) (J. X.,) r43. farmer 150. 

DAVENPORT, J. A., (Dicksonburgh,) r 19, 
farmer 150. 

DAVENPORT, J. L., (Dicksonburgh.) (//. 
H. iJarenport & Son.) 

Dearborn, A. L., (Norrisville,) r 17, farmer 

Dearborn, J., (Norrisville.) r 14, farmer 50. 

Dearborn, John, (Norrisville,) r lyi, far- 
mer 50. 

Dearborn, Simeon, (Norrisville,) r 17, 
asst. assessor and farmer 8;i. 

Dearborn, W., (Norrisville,) r 14, farmer 
leases 5(>. 

Depue, J. W., (Dicksonburgh,) r 34, far- 
mer 68. 

Dibble, Arza, (Conneautville,) r 5, farmer 
leases 120. 

Dodge, Daniel W., (Norrisville.) r 6, far- 
mer ;j(). 

Dodge, David, (Conneautville, )r 6, farmer 

Ellithorp, C. H., (Norrisville, )r 41, farmer 

Fetterman. Clark, (Conneautville,) r 5, 
farmer leases 106. 

Fetterman. C. R., (Conneautville,) r 5, 
fanner 9 1. 

FETTERMAN, GEO., (Conneautville,) r 5, 
farnicr \Ky\. 

FISH, ALBKUT, (Conneautville.) farmer. 

Fish. Alonzo, (.Conneautville,) r •'$;!, farmer 

Frazior. L. M., (Conneautville,) r 6, 
mtichanlc and fariii««r .V). 

Qahring. (i»«o., (Cunn*>autvllle,) r 27, shoe 
maker and fannor 25. 

Gevin. James, (Dicksonburgh.) r 23, far- 
mer 1(N). 

Oevln. V()l«>ntln P., (Dicksonburgh.) r 17, 

Gordon (ten.. (Norrisville,) r 13, stone 
maHon and farmer 42. 



Gordon, Jack, (Norrisville,) r 12, farmer 

GORDON, THOMAS, (Norrisville,) r 12, 

supervisor and farmer 40. 
Greelee, Ed., (Norrisville,) r 13, farmer 


Haines, Seth W., (Dicksonburgh,) r 36, 
farmer leases 75. 

Hall. Thos. T., (Harmonsburgh,) r 38, 
farmer 300. 

HAMMON, H., (Dicksonburgh,) {McDowell 
d' Hammon.) r 20. farmer 42. 

Hammon, Horace, (Dicksonburgh,) r 25, 
farmer 240. 

Hammon, H. C, (Dicksonburgh,) {Mc- 
Doicell & Hammon.') 

Havens, John C, (Center Road Station,) 
r 29, farmer 60. 

Hays, Nathan, (Conneautville,) r 6, far- 
mer 80. 

Hays, Thos., (Conneautville,) r 10, farmer 

Heald. Alben, (Dicksonburgh,) r 20, far- 
mer .50. 

Henratty. James A., (Conneautville,) r 7, 
farmer 50. 

Henratty, James C, (Conneautville,) r 7, 
farmer 34. 

Henratty, T. D., (Conneautville,) r 7, far- 
mer .53. 

Henry, Joseph, (Conneautville,) r 6, far- 
mer 48. 

HOUGHTALING. N. P., (Conneautville,) r 
5. tanner and farmer 18)^. 

Houser, Munro, (Norrisville,) r 41, farmer 

IRWIN. ANDREW, (Conneautville,) r 7, 
farmer 66. 

Jenkins. M. T., (Harmonsburgh,) r 40, far- 
mer 100. 

Johson, Bolney, (Dicksonburgh,) r 36, far- 
mer 50. 

JOLLY, J. J., (Conneautville,) r 22, far- 
mer 35. 

Jones, Augustus, (Norrisville,) r 14, far- 
mer 25. 

Kelley, Robert, (Conneautville,) r 7, far- 
mer 40. 

Klumph, L. R., (Conneautville,) r 6, far- 
mer 100. 

KNAPP, WALTER, (ConneautviUe,) r 1, 
farmer 180. 

Lane, A. J., (Dicksonburgh,) r25>^, farmer 

Lang, John Mrs., (Center Road Station,) r 
32, farmer 100. 

Lawrence, Hiram,(Conneautville,) r 8, far- 
mer 40. 

Lord, Francis, (Conneautville,) r 3, farmer 

LORD, FREEDOM, (Conneautville,) r 3, 
broom manuf . and farmer 60. 

Lord. James W., (Conneautville,) r 3, far- 
mer 30. 

Mathews, Samuel, (Conneautville,) r 11, 
farmer 50. 

Mathews, Wm. M. C, (Conneautville,) rlO, 
farmer 51>^. 

Maynard, Geo., (Norrisville,) r 13, farmer 
leases of Widow Norris, 100. 

McDowell, Abner. (Conneautville.) {John 
McDoicell rf" Sons.) 

McDowell, Bradford, (Conneautville,)(t7c)AH 
MclJoicM dc Sons.) 

McDowell, C, (Dicksonburgh,) (J/c' 
Do^cell db Hammon,) 

McDowell, C. B., (Dicksonburgh,) r 35, 
farmer 80. 

Mcdowell & hammon, (Dickson- 
burgh,) {C. McDoicell and H. and H. C. 
Hammon,) cheese manufs. 

Mcdowell, JAMES jr., (Dicksonburgh,) 
surveyor and farmer 178. 

McDowell, John, (Conneautville,) r 21, far- 
mer 160. 

Mcdowell, J. B., (Dicksonburgh,) far- 

McDowell, John F., (Dicksonburgh,) r 36, 
farmer 140. 

McDowell, John & Sons, (Conneautville,) 
{Bradford and Abner,) farmers 200. 

McDowell, J. W., (Dicksonburgh,) r 23, far- 
mer 25. 

McGuire, Catharine, (Dicksonburgh,) r 43, 
farmer 50. 

McKAY, WM., (ConneautviUe,) r 8, car- 
penter and farmer 90. 

McMillen, Amos, (Norrisville,) r 41, farmer 

McMillin, Wm. A., (ConneautviUe,) r 9, 
farmer 50. 

McMULLIN, GEO.,(ConneautviUe,)(.S'to(7e, 
Holman & Co..) r 29, lumberman and 
farmer 200. 

McTier, James, (ConneautviUe,) r 5, far- 
mer 45. 

Meyler, Wm., (ConneautviUe,) r 1, farmer 

Miller, John R., (Center Road Station,) r 
30, farmer 32 1^. 

Mitchell, Robert, (ConneautviUe,) r 5, far- 
mer 110. 

Montgomery, Kenney, (ConneautviUe,) r 
18, farmer 35. 

Morrow, S. J., (ConneautviUe,) r 11, far- 
mer 57. 

MORROW, T. E., (ConneautviUe,) r 9, 
supervisor and farmer 60. 

MYERS. GEO., (ConneautviUe,) r 18, far- 
mer 50. 

Nichols, Andy, (NorrisviUe,) r 13, farmer 

Nisley, Christian J., (Norrisville,) r 6, con- 
stable and farmer 33. 

Norris, Chas., (Norrisville,) r 13, farmer 50. 

OFENSEND, ASA, (ConneautviUe,) farmer 

Ofensend, A. R., (Dicksonburgh,) r 34, far- 
mer 112. 

OWEN, E. H., (Conneautville,) r 22, saw 
mill and farmer 5. 

Paddock, Mrs., (ConneautviUe,) r 5, 

farmer 17^. 

Palmanteer, J., (Dicksonburgh,) r 34, far- 
mer 125. 

Pearce, Harriet, (widow of Erastus,) 
(ConneautviUe,) r 8, farmer 105. 

Pinckney, G. F., (Dicksonburgh,) r 25, far- 
mer 47>^. 

Power, S. A., (Center Road Station,) r 33, 
farmer occupies 234. 

Proctor Bros., ( Dicksonburgh,) (ZT. M. and 
J. D.,) r24, farmers 107. 

Proctor, H. M., (Dicksonburgh,) {Proctor 

Proctor, J. D., (Dicksonburgh,) {Proctor 



Proctor, J. S., (Dicksonburgh,) r 20, far- 
mer 81. 
RAXSOM, MYRON, (Conneautville.)r 22, 

judpre of elections and farmer 100. 
Reynolds, J. W., (Dicksonburgh,) farmer 

ROBINSON, D. B., (Dicksonburgh,) r 25, 

farmer 62. 
ROBINSON, G. W., (Dicksonburgh,) r 25, 

farmer .56. 
Robinson, Samuel W., (ConneautviUe,) r 

17, fanner 125. 
Russtll, John, (ConneautviUe,) r 5, farmer 

Schmallenbager, John, (ConneautviUe,) 

farmer 75. 
Sebaugh, David, (NorrisviUe,) r 8, farmer 

SHAW, M. D., (Center Road Station,) r 

29, assist, assessor and farmer 100. 
Shaw, Wm. M., (Dicksonburgh,) r 34, far- 
mer 100. 
Shay. Tom, (NorrisviUe,) r 12, farmer 31. 
Smith, Edmund, (NorrisviUe,) r 12, farmer 

Smith. 6- W., (ConneautviUe,) r 8, farmer 

Smith, S. O.. (NorrisviUe.^ r 12, farmer 50. 
Smith. W. W., (NorrisviUe,) r 42, farmer 

Sproul, John, (ConneautviUe,) r 11, farmer 

SPROUL, J. B., (ConneautviUe,) r 11, 
township auditor and farmer 50. 

Stagger, Christian, (ConneautviUe,) r 11, 
farmer 26. 

Stanley. Gilman, (ConneautviUe,) r 32, 
carpenter and farmer 40. 

STANLEY. T. A., (ConneautviUe,) r 29, 
farmer 110. 

STANLEY, WALTER, (ConneautvUle,) 

Stanley. Warren, (ConneautviUe,) r 32, 
farmer 60. 

Steel. John, (ConneautviUe,) r 10, farmer 

Steel, Samuel, (ConneautviUe,) r 10, far- 
mer 75. 

Steel, Wm. Jr., (ConneautviUe,) r 11, far- 
mer 5S. 

STERLING. C. C, (DickBonburgh,) r 2-1, 
general merchant. 

STERLING, JOSEPH, (ConneautviUe,) 

veterinary surgeon. 
Sterling. Wm. C, (Dicksonburgh,) r 23, 

farmer 120. 
Stevens, Andrew L., (NorrisviUe.) r 33, 
farmer 77. 

Sunderland, B., (NorrisviUe,) r7X, farmer 

Sweet, E. W., (ConneautvUle,) r32, farmer 

Thackara, E. D., (Dicksonburgh,) r 24, 

Thomas, Thos., (Conneaut'^Ue,) r 1, far- 
mer 100. 

Tingley, SUas D., (ConneautviUe,) r8, far- 
mer 75. 

Tucker, Z., (ConneautviUe,) rl8, fruit tree 
agent and farmer 90. 

VAUGN, A. H., (NorrisvUle.) farmer. 

Vaughn. Wm., (NorrisviUe,) r 12, black- 
smith and post master. 

VREDENBURGH, E., (NorrisvUle,) r 12, 
farmer .50. 

Walton. Amasa, (Center Road Station,) r 
33, cooper and farmer 4^3. 

Walton. Andrew, (Center Road Station,) r 
33, farmer occupies 58. 

Walton, Chester, (Center Road Station,) r 
32, farmer 50. 

WALTON, MINOR,(Center Road Station,) 
r 30, farmer 100. 

Walton, Sanford, (Center Road Station,) 
r 33, cooper and farmer 25. 

Walton, Wm., (ConneautviUe,) r 1, basket 
maker and farmer 50. 

Ward, Michael,(Conneautville,) r6, farmer 

Wheeler, Francis, (Dicksonburgh,) r 20, 
farmer 75. 

Wing, Elijah, (ConneautviUe,) r 3, farmer 
leases 4."j. 

(ConneautviUe,) r 22. farmers 12.5. 

Wood, A. A., (NorrisviUe, I r 15, farmer 

Wood, Nathan, (ConneautviUe,) r 11, far- 
mer 50. 

Wood, Wm., (ConneautviUe,) r 11, black- 

WOKMALD, I. & R.. (ConneautviUe,) 
manufs. cloths, ca.«?simerp8, flannels, 
blankets, stocking yarns &c. 

Oakford StHood, only Practicable Hatters in 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r. following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Alexander, John, (Conneautville,) r 27, 
farmer 18. 

Barnes, Peter, (Dicksonburgh,) r 7, far- 
mer 60. 

Beatty, Thos., (Linesville Station,) r 52, 

Boyle, Daniel, (Harmonsburgh,) r 38, far- 
mer 53. 

Boyle, James, (Evansburgh.) r 40, farmer 

BOYLE, MICHAEL, (Harmonsburgh,) 
ditcher and farmer 7. 

BRIGHT, FRANK, (Harmonsburgh,) r 40, 

Bright, Henry, (Harmonsburgh,) r 40, far- 
mer 60. 

Bright, Wm., (Harmonsburgh,) r 40, far- 

Brooks, Henry, (Linesville Station,) r 29, 
farmer 99. 

Brown, Benj., (Harmonsburgh,) r 31, far- 
mer 200. 

Brown, Ely, (Harmonsburgh,) r 6, farmer 

BROWN, JOSEPH, (Harmonsburgh,) r 31, 
farmer 165. 

Brown, Philip, (Harmonsburgh,) r44, far- 
mer 112. 

Brown, Samuel, (Harmonsburgh,) r 21, 
farmer 130 

Denison, Wm. H., (Linesville Station,) r 
29, farmer 90. 

Dibble, Reuben A., (Harmonsburgh,) r 40, 
farmer leases 150. 

DUDLEY, LEVI, (Linesville Station,) r 51, 
farmer 94. 

Duffy, Felix, (Harmonsburgh,) r 38, far- 
mer 75. 

FISH. ALBERT, (Conneautville,) r 28, saw 
mill and farmer 112. 

Ford. A., (Harmonsburgh,) prop. Ford 
House and patent right dealer. 

Ford. James, (Harmonsburgh,) r 22)^, far- 
mer 100. 

Ford, Silas, (Linesville Station,) r 25, far- 
mer 94. 

Foust, Adam, (Harmonsburgh,) r 40, far- 
mer 100. 

Foust. A. D., (Harmonsburgh,) r 44, far- 
mer 25. 

Foust, Cornelius, (Harmonsburgh,) r 40, 
farmer 92. 

Foust. G. W., (Harmonsburgh,) r 44, far- 
mer 54. 

Foust, John, (Evansburgh,) r 40, farmer 

Foust, J. M., (Harmonsburgh,) r 44, far- 
mer 27. 

FULLER, JOHN, (Harmonsburgh,) r 20, 
cheese factory and farmer lOO. 
Brown, W. B., (Linesville Station,) r 52, i Garner, Joseph, (Linesville Station,) r 29, 
mechanic and farmer 118. farmer 70. 

Clark, John, (Harmonsburgh,) r 13, farmer j ^^^^'!2?r\^°^^^^' (^^«^«°^^^^^^'> ^4' 

Clark,' Peter, (Harmonsburgh,) r 18, seyr-\^^''J^Z^l^.^?-^ ^^^^^^^^^ Station,) r 30, 
ing machine agent and farmer 75. 

Clark, Timothy, (Harmonsburgh,) r 37, 
farmer 90. 

Close, Daniel, (Harmonsburgh,) r 17, 
patent right dealer and farmer 100. 

Close, J., (Harmonsburgh,) r 18, farmer 75. 

CLOSE, J. B., (Harmonsburgh,) r 13. aud- 
itor, asst. assessor and farmer i04, 

farmer 27. 
Gehr, A., (Harmonsburgh,) r 48, farmer 20. 

GEHR, ANDREW J., (Linesville Station,) 
r 52, stone mason and plasterer. 

Gehr, Barrett, (Linesville Station,) r 44, 

GEHR. BENJ., (Linesville Station,) r 44, 
farmer 140. 

Close, W. J., (Harmonsburgh,) r 17, far- Gehr, Cyrus. (Harmonsburgh,) r 47, but- 

mer 50. 

COBURN, A., (Conneautville,) r 28, car- 
penter and joiner, and farmer 40. 

Corr. Christopher, (Dicksonburgh,) r 5, 
shoe maker. 

Denison, O. C, (Linesville Station,) r 32, 
farmer 79. 

cher and farmer 120. 

Gehr, Daniel, (Harmonsburgh,) r 48, far- 
mer 175. 

Gehr, David, (Linesville Station,) r28, far- 
mer 50. 

GEHR, JOHN B., (Linesville Station,) r 52, 
stone mason and farmer 42. 

the Oil Region, Store Fertig Block, Titu^Tille, Pa. 



Gehr, R. A., (Harmonsburgh,) r47, butcher 
and farmer. 

Gehr, Solomon, (Linesville Station,) r 52, 
farmer 193. 

Gehr, Sylvester, (Linesville Station,) r 44, 

GEHR, S. S., (Harmonsburgh,) r 44, super- 
visor and farmer 90. 

Gehr. Wilson, (Tamarac) r 54, farmer 50. 

George, James, (Linesville Station,) r 32, 
farmer 70. 

Gibson, J., (Harmonsburgh,) r 1, farmer 

Gillilaud, Bani, (Linesville Station,) r 3, 
farmer 50. 

Gilliland, Eli, (Linesville Station,) r 3, far- 
mer (J5. 

Gilliland, Seth, (Linesville Station,) r 3, 
farmer 75. 

HAMPE, H. W. Rev., (Linesville Station,) 
r 56, farmer 90. 

Hampe, J. G. F., (Linesville Station,) r 44, 
farmer 130. 

HAMPE, J. G., (Linesville Station,) r 44, 
farmer leases 130. 

Harper, D. G.,(Harmonsburgh,)r 36, black- 

HARPER. H. H., (Harmonsburgh,) r 41, 
farmer 95. 

Hen-v, Baltzer, (Linesville Station,) r29, 
far ner 28. 

Henry. John D., (Linesville Station,) r 30, 
farner 241^. 

HENRY, SYLVANUS, (Linesville Station,) 
r3, farmer 5-"{. 

Henry, Uriah, (Linesville Station,) r 29, 
farmer 95. 

Hope, John, (Harmonsburgh,) r 31, farmer 

Hope, Richard, (Harmonsburgh,) r 44, far- 
mer 111. 

Hotchkiss, L., (Harmonsburgh,) r 41, far- 
mer leases 140, 

Huestis, Daniel, (Conneautville,) r 2, 
house painter. 

Jackson, Hugh, (Harmonsburgh,) r 32, 
farmer 190. 

Jenkin.s, John, (Harmonsburgh,) r 11, far- 
mer 50. 

John.son, Porte, (Harmonsburgh,) r 22X, 
farmer 100. 

Jolly. Pattison & Co., (Dicksonburgh.) 
{Miirthn and Geo. B. Mi-A'lnre,) r 5, 
farmers 120. 

Keen, Henry. (Harmonsburgh,) r 31, far- 
mer leases 61. 

KEEN, W. A., (Harmonsburgh,) dealer in 

Kelley, A. M., (Harmonsburgh,) r 31, far- 
mer 10. 

Kelley, Robert, (Harmonsburgh,) r 40, 
houst' painter and farmer 1\. . 

LaHure, Samuel, (Harmonsburgh,) r 4H. 
cooper and farmer 13. 

Lawnnu;*', I. J., (Conneautville,) r 2H. far- 
m.T 37. 

L»<twild«'r, Nathan, (Linesville Station,) r 
4x, farmer l"*,'). 

LiiptT, S. P., (Harmonsburgh,) r 20. far- 
mer 3.V 

Maug^John, (Conneautville,) r 2, farmer 

McCluro, Geo. B.. (Dicksonburgh.) (/'<//W 
«w«, Jolly & Co.) 

\ McClure, James, (Dicksonburgh,) r 5, far- 
' mer 100. 

McClure, James, (Harmonsburgh,) r 46, 
farmer 168. 

McClure, John, (Harmonsburgh,) r 46, tan- 
ner and farmer 109. 

McClure, J. F., (Harmonsburgh,) r 21, far- 
mer 100. 

McClure, Martha, (Dicksonburgh,) {Patti- 
son, Jolly & Co. ) 

McCray, Sylvester T., (Harmonsburgh,) r 
34, constable and collector. 

McDowell, JAMES M., (Harmons- 
burgh,) r 363^, agent for J. & W. C. 
Hays' marble works, Meadville, and 
farmer 10. 

McGuire. J., (Harmonsburgh,) r 21, far- 
mer 100, 

McMillin, J. J. Dr., (Harmonsburgh,) r 30, 
farmer 15. 

Meyers, Rev., (Linesville Station,) r 

52, farmer leases 80. 

Moyer, Reuben, (Linesville Station,) r 44, 
farmer 1, 

Oats, B. F., (Linesville Station,) r 52, far- 
mer 50. 

Oats, Joseph. (Linesville Station.) r 50, 
farmer 47. 

OATS, SOLOMON, (LinesvUle Station,) r 

53, farmer 50. 

O'Brien, Patrick, (Harmonsburgh,) r 48, 
farmer 80. 

Patterson, J. G., (Conneautville,) r 28, 
carpenter and farmer 65. 

Porter. Wm., (Linesville Station,) r 3, far- 
mer 73. 

Putnam, Levi, (Harmonsburgh,) r 40, far- 
mer 150. 

Putnam, Wm., (Harmonsburgh.) r 31, jus- 
tice of the peace and farmer 65. 

Quigley, Sebastian, (Harmonsburgh,) r 36, 
farmer 100. 

RICE, J. E., (Harmonsburgh,) r 36, farmer 

Rich, A. R. Rev., (Dicksonburgh,) pastor 
M. E. Church. 

Robinson, Robert, (Dicksonburgh,) r 5, 
farmer 130. 

Schaffner, Peter, (Conneautville,) r 2, far- 
mer 25. 

Shotwell. Wm. A. F., (Linesville Station ) 
r 52. farmer 30. 

Smith, D. v., (Harmonsburgh,) r 9, far- 
mer 100. 

SMITH, D. W., (Harmonsburgh.) r 9, far- 
mer 350. 

Smith, John H., (Harmonsburgh,) r 8, far- 
mer 109. 

Smith, Jf)hn J., (Linesville Station,) r 8, 
farmer 40. 

Smith, Wm. H., (Harmonsburgh.) r 9, far- 
mer 115. 

Splitstone, A. H.,( Linesville Station,) r 39, 

SplitHtone, John, (Linesville Station,) r 80, 
farmer 112. 

STKKLINO. JAMES. (Dicksonburgh.) 
veterinary surceon and fanner 55. 

Swacer. Wm. U., (LineHvillo Station,) r 56, 
III rill er 25. 

ToatH. A. \\. R«v., (LinesTille Station,) r 
52. farm or 50. 

Terrill, Elli.s,( Harmonsburgh,) r30, fanner 



TERRILL, L'. C, (Linesville Station,) r 44, 

manuf . wooden piping and farmer 120. 
Upham, Wm. A., (Linesville Station,) r 50, 

farmer 65. 
Whiteside, J., (Harmonsburgh,) r 36, hotel 

Whiting, Almon, (Harmonsburgh,) r 36, 

post master and farmer 210. 
WHITING, ALONZO, (Harmonsburgh,) r 

11, farmer 360. 
WHITING, JOHN, (Harmonsburgh,) r 18, 

farmer 240. 
Williams, Andrew J., (Harmonsburgh,) r 

38, farmer 50. 

Wiseman, Chas., (Conneautville,) r 2, far" 
mer 100. 

Wiser, B. F., (Linesville Station,) r 53, far- 
mer leases 58. 

Wright, C. H.,(Conneautville,)r 28, farmer 

Wright, James, (Conneautville,) r 28, far- 
mer 75. 

Young, Daniel, (Linesville Station,) r 28, 
farmer 31. 

Younfr, J. M., (Harmonsburgh,) r 1, farmer 


(See Index to Business Directory.) 

(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

Adams, Alex., (Troy Center,) r 5>^, farmer 
leases of Conover & Co., 100. 

Adams, John, (Troy Center,) r5>^, retired 

Altenburg, Geo. W., (Troy Center,) r 7, 

supervisor and farmer 85. 

Altenburg, John W., (Townville,) r 4, far- 
mer 135. 

Ames, Almon, (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 31, 
farmer 37. 

ARCHER, GEO. B., (Oil Creek,) r 17, far- 
mer leases of James M. Lefford, 26, 

ARCHER, JAMES, (Oil Creek,) east of r 

25, farmer 61. 
Archer, Samuel, (Oil Creek,) corner r 22 

and 20, farmer 30. 

Armagost, Isaac C. Rev., (Plum, Venango 
Co.,)r6, Baptist clergyman and far- 
mer 75. 

Armstrong, John, (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 
32, supervisor and farmer 110. 

Armstrong, Joseph, (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
r 32, farmer 130. 

Arthurs, James W., (Oil Creek,) r 23, 
school director and farmer 100. 

ARTHURS, ROBERT, (Oil Creek,) r 23, 
farm laborer. 

Banta, A., (Townville,) r 5, farmer 60. 

Banta, Annie, (widow,) (Troy Center,) r 
7, farmer 80. 

Banta, Henry, (Troy Center,) r 10, farmer 

Barton, Alfred B., (Troy Center,) r 6, far- 
mer 50. 



Barton, Eugene, (Plum, Venango Co.,)r3, 

farmer 25. 
Barton, Henry, (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 3, 

farmer 150. 
Barton. Van. (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 31, 

BENN, JESSE L., (Troy Center,) r 6, 

Benn, Jonathan, (Troy Center,) r 6, farmer 

Benn. Wm. B., (Troy Center,) r6, teacher. 

Blanchard, Jacob G., (Plum, Venango 
Co..) r 32, carpenter and farmer 19. 

BLY. DAVID v., (Troy Center,) r 5><r, far- 
mer 100. 

Bradley, Chas., (Townville,) r 4, farmer 
leases 50. 

Breed, Joseph, (Titusville,) east of r 25, 
farmer 100. 

BROMLEY. ALMON L., (Oil Creek,) r 
24><j, farmer 2(i. 

Bromley, James L., (Oil Creek,) r 25, shoe 

Bromley. Sebem H., (Oil Creek,) r 19, far- 
mer 8. 

Bromley, Sylvester I., (Titusville,) r 25, 
farmer 10. 

Brontagey, Henry, (Troy Center,) east of 
r 9, farmer 65. 

Brown, Francis, (Titusville,) r 19, farmer 

Bugy, Robert P., (Troy Center,) r 10, far- 
mer 100. 

Bunce, Hamilton, (Troy Center,) r 5, far- 
mer 100. 

BUN'CE, SANFORD C, (Troy Center,) r 6, 
town auditor, collector school and 
county tax, and farmer 90. 

Burns, Asbury T., (Plum, Venango 
Co.,) (.1. T. & J. C. But-ns.) 

Burns. A. T. & J. C, (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
(Asfmrt/ T. and Jam ex C.,) r 32, lum- 
bermen and shingle makers. 

Burns, James C, (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
(A. 'J', iic J. C. Bunix.) 

Carver, Conrad G., (Troy Center,) {Cono- 
r&r rf- ( 'n. ) 

Chafee, Preston A., (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
r 32, farmer 50. 

Cheers, Nel.son, (Troy Center,) farmer 
lease.s l(i6. 

Churchill, E. R., (widow of Josiah H.,) 
(Tf)wnville.) r 3, farmer 50. 

Churchill, Lowry T., (Tuwuville,) r 3, far- 
mer leases of E. R.. 50. 

CLAKK, WM. J., (Townville,) r 1, farmer 

Conover, Christopher C, (Troy Center,) 
( ' miorer tfe Co., ) r 5, judge of elections, 
supervisor, school director and far- 
nutr HI. 

Conover & Co., (Troy Center.) ( Chriatojthi^r 
('. C<niorer, Wm. (irace ami Conrad G. 
Carrer,) r 5, lumbermen 100. 

COOK, STEPHEN, (.Tuwuvillo,) r 7, far- 
mer 5(». 

Creoraft, Henry P., (Oil Creek,) r 7, far- 
mer 50. 

Crecraft, John, (Oil Creak,) r 21, farmer 

Dangherty. Cn'o., (Diamond, Venango Co.,) 
r 2»i, farmer 76. 

DftviHon, Chas. H., (Townville.) r 1, far- 
mer 40. 

Deppen. Washington. (Plum, Venango 
Co.,) r33. farmer 50. 

Dingman, Giles, (Townville,) r 3, farmer 

Eakin, Samuel D., (Oil Creek,) r 24^^, far- 
mer 25. 

Eddy, Abiel A., (Diamond, Venango Co.,) 
r 13, farmer 40. 

Eddy, Andrew J., (Troy Center,) r 8, 
inspector of elections and farmer 75. 

Faunce, Barnhart, (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
r 31, farmer 35. 

Faunce, Peabody, (Townville,) r 1, car- 
penter and farmer 50. 

Fisher, Riley T., (Oil Creek,) r 23, farmer 

Gehring, Christian, (Oil Creek,) r 25j^, 
farmer 70. 

Gehring, John, (Oil Creek,) r 25, farmer 

Gerard, John, (Oil Creek,) {Smith <& Ger- 

Grace, Wm., (Troy Center,) (Conover & 

Greene, Lyman P., (Titusville,) r 19, far- 
mer 60. 

Greene, Lyman P. Jr., (Titusville,) r 19, 
farmer leases of Lyman P., 60. 

Grove, Hugh M., (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 
30, farmer 77. 

Grove, James W., (Troy Center,) corner r 
10 and 11, post master and grocer. 

Harvey, Clinton L., (Troy Center,) r 8, 
farmer leases of Jane, 75. 

Harvey, James L^., (Troy Center,) r 11, far- 
mer leases of S. B. Hayes. 

Harvey, Jane, (widow of Silas,) (Troy 
Center,) r 8, farmer 75. 

Harvey, Silas, (Townville,) r 3, farmer 
leases of Giles Dingman. 50. 

HAWTHORN, JAMES M., (Diamond, Ven- 
ango Co.,) corner r 13 and 12, farmer 

HAYES, SEVERUS B. Capt., (Diamond, 
Venango Co.,) r 12, lumberman and 
farmer 120. 

HIGBY, DAVID B., (Townville,) r 1, far- 
mer 140. 

Higby, James W., (Townville,) r 1, farmer 

Higby, Reuben P., (Townville,) r 1, far- 
mer 35. 

Higley, James, (Townville,) r 4, farmer 20. 

Hippie, Jacob M., ^^Plum, Venango Co.,) r 
32, farmer 100. 

Hoover, Henry. (Diamond, Venango Co.,) 
r 15, farmer Vyi. 

Housknecht, Daniel, (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
r31, farmer 40. 

JENNINGS. URIAH J., (Plum. Venango 
Co.,) r 32. farmer 75. 

Jones. Orriu, (,Troy Center,) r 11, farmer 

Kane, Cyrus, (Diamond, Venango Co.,) r 
26, cooper. 

Kelly, Squire, (Townville,) r 4, fanner 44. 

Kerr. James. (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 32, 
farmer .V). 

Kight linger. Chas. H.. (Oil Creek,) r 30. far- 
mer Id. 

KItt'liuger, Geo., (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 
.{2, farmer 50. 

Kltenger. Abraham, (Oil Creek,) r 2<1, far- 
mer &U. 



Kitlinger, Andrew, (Oil Creek,) r 34, farmer 

Kitlinger, John M., (Oil Creek,) r 23, far- 
mer 853^. 

KOPS, JOHN, (Troy Center,) r 14, cooper 
and farmer 100. 

LEFFORD. JAMES M., (Oil Creek,) cor- 
ner r 17 and 18,constable, assessor and 
farmer 37. 

Leonard, Elizabeth A., (-widow of Am- 
brose L.,) (Townville,) r 7, farmer 2. 

Lillibridge, Edward, (Townville,) r 4, far- 
mer 2. 

Lim, Joseph, (Oil Creek,) r 21, carpen- 

Lindsey, John, (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 32, 
T3i7*Tnpr /ini 

LOKEY, JOHN R., (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
r 31, farmer leases 100. 

Luse, James R., (Plum, Venango Co.,) r27, 
justice of the peace and farmer 45. 

Luse, Robert A., (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
corner r 27 and 29, carpenter. 

Mabus. Chas., (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 32, 
farmer 50. 

Markley, Fred., (Troy Center,) r 8, cooper 

MARKLEY, GEO.i(Oil Creek.) r 18, cooper, 
manuf. oil barrels and farmer 60. 

Markley. Jacob, (Troy Center,) r 8, manuf. 
oil barrels and farmer 100. 

Marsh. Ira, (Oil Creek,) r 12, farmer leases 
of Joseph Rishel, 160. 

Marsh, 3Ianley, (Oil Creek,) r 23, farmer 

MARSH, WM., (Oil Creek,) r 24, farmer44. 

Matson, Samuel, ( Plum, Venango Co.,) r 
33)^, farmer 150. 

McClenland, Joseph M., (Plum, Venango 
Co.,) r 31, carpenter and farmer 50. 

McCurdy, Cassius, (Oil Creek,) r 20, far- 
mer leases of John, 25. 

McCURDY, JAMES, (Oil Creek,) r 20, far- 
mer 39,1^. 

McCurdy, Robert, (Oil Creek,) r20, farmer 
leases of Robert S., 100. 

McCURDY, ROBERT S., (Oil Creek,) r 30, 
farmer 100. 

McCurdy, Sharp, (Oil Creek,) r 21, grocer. 

Melvin, Henry A., (TownviUe,) r 7, farmer 

Mills, Erastus S., (Troy Center,) r 10, far- 
mer 30. 

Mills, Francis, (Townville,) r 7, assist, 
assessor and farmer 83. 

Mills, Wm. L., (Troy Center,) r 10, cooper. 

Monnin, John P., (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 
32. farmer 16 and leases of Charles 
Arnold. 30. 

Mooney & Powers, (Oil Creek,) (Richard 
Moaney and Patrick Powers,) r 18, lum- 

Mooney, Richard, (Oil Creek,) (Mooney cfc 

Moorehead, Joseph, (Oil Creek,) r 21, 

Morehsad, Allen S., (Townville,) r 5, far- 
mer 24. 

Morehead, Chas., (Townville,) r 4, farmer 

Morehead, John, (Troy Center,) r 5, far- 
mer 40. 

MOREY, JOSEPH, (Troy Center,) corner 
r 9 and 10, farmer 50. 

Moris, Horace, (Oil Creek,) corner r 20 and 

23, farmer 40. 
Morris, Wm. P., (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 6, 

farmer 75. 
Moyer, John, (Troy Center,) r 5, farmer 


NEWTON, ALBERT F.. (Oil Creek,) r 21, 
lumberman and farmer 75. 

Newton, Eliza Mrs., (widow of Edmond 
C) (Oil Creek,) r21, farmer 160. 

Nichols, Jeremiah, (Townville,) r 4, far- 
mer 50. 

Noel, Thos. J., (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 27, 
farmer 55. 

Noel, Wm. H., (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 27, 
farmer 55. 

Page, Truman, (TltusvlUe,) r 19, farmer 8. 

Patterson, Amos S., (Oil Creek,) r 26, far- 
mer 80. 

PATTERSON, THOS., (Diamond, Venan- 
go Co.,) r 26, school director and far- 
mer 114. 

Pencil, John, (Oil Creek,) r 24, carpenter. 

Pettegree, John E., (Troy Center.) r oX, 
farmer 50. 

Pettegrew, Andrew S., (Plum, Venango 
Co.,) r 31, farmer 50. 

Phillips, Pember W., (Townville,) r 1, far- 
mer 50. 

POTTS, THOMAS, (Troy Center,) r 8, far- 
mer leases of Henry R. Prather, 100. 

Powers, Patrick, (OH Creek,) (Money & 

Prather, Geo. W.,(Oil Creek,) r 16, farmer 

Prather, James C, (Troy Center,) r 7, jus- 
tice of the peace, auditor and farmer 

Prather, John M., (Oil Creek,) r 7, school 
director, asst. assessor and farmer 

Proper, Andrew G., (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
r 29, farmer 50. 

Proper, Andrew H. Jr., (Plum, Venango 
Co.,) r 31, farmer 19%. 

Proper, Daniel, (Troy Center,) r 12, far- 
mer 95. 

Proper, David, (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 29, 

Proper, Flemon C, (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
r 31, farmer 75. 

Proper, Harvey, (Troy Center,) r 12, far- 
mer 30. 

Proper, James L., (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
r 31, farmer 40. 

Proper, Peter, (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 31, 
farmer 2. 

Proper, Samuel, (Troy Center,) r 12. far- 
mer 30. 

Proper, Shubell S., (Plum, Venango Co.,) 
r 31, engineer. 

Reeser, David, (Oil Creek,) r 24^, black- 

REESER, ROBERT, (Oil Creek,) r 34^^, 
blacksmith and farmer 25. 

Reynolds. James P., (Oil Creek,) r 17, far- 
mer 85. 

Reynolds, John E., (Black Ash,) farmer 

Reynolds, Jonathan J., (Oil Creek,) r 21>^, 
farmer leases of J. B., 75. 

Reynolds, Marion F., (Oil Creek,) r 17, 
farmer 81. 



Reynolds, Simons, (Oil Creek,) r 22, far- 
mer leases of Nathan Thayer, 65. 

Rhodes, Angeline, (Troy Center,) (widow 
of Sidney,) r 5, farmer 18. 

Rhodes, Danford E., (Townville,) r 4, far- 
mer 37. 

RHODES, GEO. W., (Townville,) r 4, far- 
mer 50. 

Rice, Orin C, (Oil Creek,) r21, farmer 50. 

RISHEL, JOSEPH, (Troy Center,) r 12, 

farmer 160. 
Robinson. Nelson, (Troy Center,) corner r 

8 and 9, farmer 6. 
Roval, Wm.. (Troy Center,) r 6. farmer 50. 
SOHREINER, FRANCIS, (Oil Creek,) r 18, 

gardener and farmer 200. 
Seely, Hiram, (Troy Center,) r 8, farmer 

Seely, Wm. A., (Troy Center,) r 7, farmer 

Seely, Zadoc. (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 27, 
farmer 223iC. 

SHAW, RANDALL R., (Troy Center,) r 4, 
farmer 100. 

Shultz, Louis, (Plum, Venango Co.,)r30, 
farmer 5. 

Smith, Amos, (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 27, 

Smith, Amos D., (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 
27, farmer 140. 

Smith, Enoch J., (Townville,) r 1, farmer 

Smith, Frederick W., (Townville,) r 7, far- 
mer 33. 

Smith & Gerard, (Oil Creek,) (P. Grort^ 
Smith and John Gerard,) r 21, lumber- 

Smith, John A., (TownviUe,) r 9, farmer 80. 
Smith, Nelson, (Townville,) r 4, farmer 50. 
Smith, P. Grove, (Oil Creek,) {Smith A 

SOUTHWICK. GEO. H., (Troy Center,) r 
H, farmer leases 100. 

Stearn, John L., (Troy Center,) r 6, black- 
STERLING, JAMES W., (Troy Center,) 

south of r 8, farmer 55. 
Sterns, Daniel J., (Diamond, Venango 

Co.,) r 15, farmer 36. 
STYER, HENRY, (Troy Center,) r 9, far- 
mer 67. 
Sutton, Harrison, (TownviUe,) r 7, farmer 

Sweet, Luther E., (Troy Center,) r 6, far- 
mer 70. 
Teed, Ransom, (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 33, 

Thayer, Nathan, (Oil Creek,) r 22, farmer 

Throop, James S., (Troy Center,) r 11, 

brick layer. 
Tipton, Wm, M., (Titusville,) r 19, farmer 

Titus. Samuel, (Oil Creek,) r7, farmer 50. 
■ Trumble, Corydon F., (Troy Center,) r 7, 
! farmer leases of Annie Banta, 80. 
j Vanderhoof, Geo., (Townville,) r4, farmer 
! 15. 

j Vanderhoof, Henry, (TownvUle,) r 4, far- 
j mer 5. 

I Viets, Zophar H., (Troy Center,) r 6, far- 
t mer 70. 

jVrooman, Samuel B., (Oil Creek,) r 22, 
I farmer 36. 
j Watson, Elijah, (Troy Center,) r 8, 

Whitman, Tracy H., (Townville,) r 1, far- 
I mer 50. 
,Willey, B. T., (Troy Center,), r 8, farmer 

Williams, John, (Plum, Venango Co.,) r 

32, oil well driller. 
Witt, Sebastian, (Troy Center,) r 11, 

manuf. oil barrels. 
Yochum, Jacob, (Troy Center,) r 5, farmer 

Young, Ira, (OU Creek,) r 22, farmer 50. 




(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter j\ following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. When no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

Baker. Wm., (Meadville.) r 6, farmer 48. 

Barber, Thos., (Dutch Hill.) r 6, carpenter 
and farmer 43. 

Barley. Valentine, (Meadville,) r 5, far- 
mer 1. 

Bauer, Frederick, (Meadville,) r 18, far- 
mer 125. 

Bauer, Jacob, (Meadville.) r 15, farmer 62. 

Beers, Levi A., (Dutch Hill,) r 13, con- 
stable and farmer 75. 

Berry, Geo., (Custards,) r 17, carpenter 
and farmer lOU. 

Berv, Adam, (Dutch Hill,) r 7^^, farmer 

BLIGH. NEWEL A., (Calvins Corners,) r 
17, farmer 140. 

BRESEE, NATHAN N., (Dutch HiU,) r 14, 
farmer 150. 

CULVER. DAVID, (Geneva,) r 9, farmer 

CUTSHALL, HENRY, (Dutch Hill.) r 5, 
farmer leases of Geo. W. Perkins, 112. 

Darby, Oren, (Dutch Hill,"i r 12, mason. 

DAVIS, JAMES S., (Meadville,) r 3, town 
clerk and farmer 200. 

Davis. John, (Dutch Hill,) r 8, farmer 100. 

Davis, Robert S., (Meadville,) r 3, farmer 

Ehrgott, Francis, (Meadville,) r 13, far- 
mer 60. 

EHRGOTT, JACOB, (Meadville,) r 18, 
auditor and farmer 83. 

Ernst, Henry, (Meadville,) r 5, farmer 44. 

Findly, Alex., (Dutch Hill,) r 16, farmer 

Fox, John, (Meadville,) r 5. farmer 116. 

FRANZMANN, MICHAEL, (Meadville,) r 
5. farmer 30. 

Gundaker, Adam, (Meadville,) r 18, far- 
mer 60. 

Hall, Jesse, (Dutch Hill,) r 16, auditor and 
farmer 56. 

HAMAN, HENRY, (Meadville,) r 5, far- 
mer 100. 

Hammerton, Jonathan, (Meadville,) r 2>^, 
farmer 86. 

Hannah, Joseph, (Dutch Hill.) r 8, farmer 

Hardy, Peter and Wm., (Dutch Hill,) r 16, 
farmer 30. 

Harmiun, Philip, (Meadville,) r 5, farmer 

Hawks, Chas., (Meadville,) r 2)4, farmer 

Henry, Jeremiah L., (Dutch Hill.) r 13, 
justice of the peace, post master and 
farmer 58. 

Hensyl. Fred., (Meadville,) r 2M, farmer 

Herrington, Edwin A., (Meadville,) r 3, 
farmer 80. 

Herrington, Horace, (Dutch Hill,) r 8, far- 
mer 25. 

Herrington, Oliver H. P., (Meadville,) r 8, 
farmer 150. 

Herrington. Robert B., (Shaws Landing,) 
r 19, farmer 80. 

Herrington, Wm. H., (Shaws Landing,) r 
19, farmer 60. 

Hill, Adam, (Dutch Hill,) r 16, farmer 13. 

Hock. John, (Meadville. ) r 5. farmer 80. 

Holland, Griffith B., (Geneva,) r 12, school 
director and farmer 1(X). 

Holton, Baanah, (Dutch Hill.) r 13, farmer 

Houck, Henry, (Dutch Hill,) r 12, farmer 

Houck, John, (Meadville.) r 5, farmer 80. 

HUBER, WM., (Meadville,) r 15, farmer 

Johnson, Richard C, (Shaws Landing,) r 
19, farmer 70. 

JOHNSTON, JOHN C, (Geneva,) r 2, far- 
mer 12 ). 

Kahler, Catharine, (Dutch Hill,) r 15, far- 
mer 80. 

Karn, Frederick, (Dutch Hill,) r 16, far- 
mer 2i. 

Kebert, Adam, (Meadville.) r 5, farmer 50. 

Kebert, Henry, (Meadville.) r 7, farmer 

Kebert, John, (Meadville,) r 7, carpenter 
and farmer 75. 

KEBERT. JOHN A., (Meadville,) r A}4, 
farmer 50. 

Kebert, Peter, (Meadville,) r 7, farmer 64. 

Kebort, Jacob, (Meadville,) r 2><, farmer 

Kebort, John, (Meadville,) r 2>^, farmer 

Klippel, Daniel, (Meadville,) r 14>^, farmer 

Klippel, Henry, (Shaws Landing,) r 10, 
farmer 50. 



KKppel, Henry, (Meadville,) r 14>^, farmer 

Klippel, John, (Meadville,) r 14^, farmer 

Knearman, Fred., (Meadville,) r 3;^, far- 
mer 10. 

Knearman. Peter, (Dutch Hill,) r 8, farmer 


Kohler. John, (Dutch Hill, )r 12. farmer 50. 

Laudimann, Henry, (Meadville,) r 2, far- 
mer 100. 

Leip:hty. John, (Meadville,) r 5, farmer 75. 

Leytle, John, (Custards. ) r 17, farmer 40. 

Maben, John R.. (Dutch Hill,) r 12, artist. 

Maben, Mary, (Dutch Hill,) r 12, farmer 

Maben, Mary F., (Dutch Hill,) r 12, farmer 

Miller, John J., (Meadville,) r 14X, farmer 
leases of Henry Rosehi, 80. 

Moyer. Henry, (Geneva.; r 9, farmer 1(X). 

Peterson, Perry, (Shaws Landing.) r 10, 
farmer leases 131. 

Power, Hiram, (Custards,) r 17, general 
merchant and farmer 175. 

Power, Theodore D., (Custards,) r 17, far- 
mer 150. 

REITZE, CONRAD, (Dutch Hill,) r 16, 
auditor, carpenter and joiner, and 
farmer 250. 

REYNOLDS. WM., (Shaws Landing.) r 19, 
stone mason and farmer leases of 
Wm. Herrington, 50. 

Rosehi, Mary E., (Meadville,) r 14j^, far- 
mer 50. 

Rosehi, Peter, (Meadville,) r 14X, farmer 

Rune:, Adam, (Shaws Landing,) r 20, far- 
mer 80. 

Rung. Jacob. (Meadville,) r 18, farmer 35. 

Scowden, David M., (Geneva,) r 9, farmer 

Shadely, Anthony, (Meadville,) r 10, far- 
mer 50. 

Shaffer, David, (Dutch Hill,) r 11, farmer 

Shafer, George, (Dutch HilL,) r 11, farmer 
I 140. 
' Shafer, Philip, (Dutch Hill,) r 11, retired. 

! Shoemake, Simeon, (Meadville,) r 18, far- 
i mer 47. 

! Smock, Abraham, (Dutch Hill,) r 11, far- 
mer 90. 
j Smock, Asa, (Custards,) r 9, supervisor 
I and farmer 80. 

SMOCK. CORNELIUS, (Custards,) r 11, 

farmer 18(). 
Smith. Steward, (Meadville,) r 4, lumber 

dealer and farmer 50. 
Stein, Francis, (Dutch Hill,) r 14, farmer 


STEIN, FREDERICK, (Meadville,) r 14, 
farmer 32. 

STITT. GEO., (Meadville,) r 2><r, farmer 

Styer, Henry, (Meadville.) r 15, farmer 25. 
Swabeus, Joseph, (Meadville,) r 5, butcher 

and farmer 10. 
Swabeus, Peter, (Meadville,) r 3>(^, farmer 


THATCHER, JOHN, (Dutch Hill,) r 12, 
farmer 150. 

VanHorn, Charity, (Dutch Hill,) r 7, far- 
mer 35. 

VanHORN. JOHN Rev., (Dutch Hill,) r 7, 
farmer 75. 

Weaver, Lewis,(Dutch Hill,)r 5, telegraph 

r 5, farmer 200. 

Wolf, Harriet, (Shaws Landing,) r 10, far- 
mer 8.5. 

WOODWORTH. HIRAM H., (Calvins Cor- 
ners.) r 17, farmer 50 

WOODWORTH, SAMUEL R.,(Meadville,) 

r 2. farmer leases 70. 
Yochum, Jacob, (Meadville,) r 6, farmer 

Yrokira, Michael, (Meadville,) r 2, farmer 




(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

EsPLAKATiox. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it. refer to the number of the road as designated on the map in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Boiles, Christian, (Venango,) r 34, farmer 

Boiles, Henry. (Venango.) shoe maker and 

sewing machine agent. 
BOLE. DAVID M., (Venango,) r 26, farmer 

Bole. David M. Jr., (Venango,) r 24, far- 
mer 5 . 
Bole, John, (Venango,) r23, justice of the 

peace and farmer 100. 
Bole. J. J.. {\en-a,u%o,)(icithJohn,) farmer. 
BRINK. CHAS. S., (Venango,) egg and 

poultry dealer. 
BROOKHOUSER. H. J., (Venango,) {Bly- 

stnne & lirookhouser.) 
Calkins. Joseph R., (Venango,) r 20, far- 
mer 70. 
CLARK. ELIZABETH Mrs., (Venango,) 

Clark, I. F., (Venango,) carpenter. 
Clark, James, (Venango,) r 30, farmer 108. 
CLARK, ROBERT, (Venango,) physician 

and surgeon. 
Clark, Samuel, (Venango.) carpenter. 
Clemens. Alex. A., (Venango,) r 16, school 

director and farmer 108. 
Clemens, Wm. I., (Venango,) r 16, farmer 

COLTER, CYRUS M., (Venango,) r 21, 

town assessor and farmer 103. 
Colter, Darius, (Venango.) r 21, farmer 80. 
COLTER, FRANK M., (Venango,) r 31, 

farmer 73. 
Colter, Levi. (Venango,) r 30, farmer 105, 
Colter, Phebe A. Mrs., (Venango,) farmer 

Colter, Robert & Aaron, (Venango,) r 30, 

farmer 100. 
Colter, W. J.. {Yens^ngo,) (Shered& Colter.) 
COLTER, WM. J., (Venango,) r 19, school 

director and farmer 111. 
Cook, John T., (Venango,) {Cook ^ Patter- 
Cook & Patterson, (Venango,) {John T. 
Cook and I,. L. PaWe/'so?!,) hardware. 
Coup, Solomon, (Venango.) carpenter. 
Culbertson, Benj.. (Venango.) farmer 3. 
CULBERTSON, JOHN H., (Venango.) no- 
tary public, general collecting agent 
and farmer 6. 
Dibble, John F., (Venango,) ( TT. R. Dibble 

& S07l.) 

Anderson, A.,(Cambridgeboro,) {Reyjiolds, 
^Skeltoii dt Andersoji.) 

Anderson, Marvin, (Edinboro':gh, Erie 
Co.,) r 4, farmer 8. 

Anderson, Wallace, (Edinborough, Erie 
Co..) r 1, farmer 75. 

Arnaman, Christian, (Drakes Mills,) r 8, 
farmer 55. 

Arnaman, Frederick, (Venango,) r 22, far- 
mer .52. 

Arnaman, G. F., (Venango,) {^cith Freder- 
ick. ) farmer. 

Ash. Jonas, (Venango,) r 32, farmer 174. 

Ash, Wm., (Venango,) r 81, farmer leases. 

Bender, Campbell, (Venango,) {C. Bender 
^ Co.,) lively stable. 

Bender, C. & Co., (Yen&ngo,) (Camjybell 
Bender and Lewis Bernhardt,) carriage 

Bernhardt, Lewis, (Venango,) (C Bender 
& Co.) 

Bertie, Wm.. (Venango,) r 15, farmer67. 

Blystone, Abram, (Venango,) r 23, farmer 

go,) {Joseph Blystone and H. J. Brook- 
/to?^.<ier,) props. Venangoboro Mills. 

Blystone, Christian, (Cambridgeboro,) r 
26. farmer 160. 

Blystone, Christian 2d, (Venango,) r 21, 
farmer 151, 

Blystone, C. W., (Venango,) saw and 
shihgle mills. 

Blystone, Jacob 2d, (Venango,) r 19, far- 
mer 114. 

Blystone, Jacob E.. (Edinborough, Erie 
Co.,) r 4, farmer 75. 

BLYSTONE, JOSEPH, (Venango,) {Bly- 
stnve ct- Brookhouser,) justice of the 
peace and interest in cheese factory. 

Blystone, J. M., (Venango,) r 32, farmer 

Blystone, Lorenzo D., (Edinborough, Erie 
Co.,) r 4, teacher and farmer 25. 

BLYSTONE. PHILIP, (Cambridgeboro,) 
r 25, inspector of elections and far- 
mer 150. 

Blystone, Thos. J., (Venango,) r 13, far- 
mer 35. 

Boelp, Geo., (Drakes Mills,) r 7, farmer 



Dibble, W. H., (Venango,) ( TT. R. DihUe& 
Son,) farmer 5. 

Dibble, W. H. & Son, (Venango,) (Johti F.,) 
general merchants. 

Docter. Jefferson, (Venango,) r 16, black- 
smith and farmer 30. 

EUis. Lewis, (Venango, ) r 32, farmer 55. 

Erwin & Stone, (Venango,) ( IT'^ A. Erwin 
and A. W. Stone,) butchers. 

Erwin. W. A., (Venango,) ( Ervin, & Stone.) 

FAULKNER, M. L., (Venango,) physi- 
cian and surgeon. 

Flanc, Abram, (Venango,) teamster. 

Floyd, Wm. P., (Venango,) cooper. 

Fronce, John, (Drakes Mills.) farmer 
leases of Abram Blystone, Cambridge- 

George. Wm., (Venango,) general mer- 
chant and farmer 1.50. 

Gidding, J. C, (Venango,) woolen fac- 
tory, saw mill and farmer 16. 

Green, L. P.. (Venango,) painter. 

Gross. Henry, (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) r 
3, farmer 300. 

Gross, Thos., (Venango,) r 2:3, farmer 

Gross, Wm., (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) r 3, 

Halfast. Augustus, (Venango,) r 20, far- 

Hall. James, (Venango.) (tcith Andrew 
Shered.) r 28, farmer 64. 

Harris, J. C, (Venango.) druggist. 

Huzeu, B. G., (Drakes Mills,) r '?A, farmer 

HAZEN, FRANCIS M., (Venango,) farmer 
leases 216. 

Belfast. Christian, (Venango,) r 20, far- 
mer 27 

Helmbracht, Wm., (Venango,) r 15, far- 
mer 7.5. 

Helinbraht, Frederick, (Venango,) r 16, 
farmer 50. 

Henry, Andrew S., (Venango,) r 33, far- 
mer 2. 

Highman, John, (Venango,) tailor. 

HILLS. PAUL, (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) r 
1. farmer 85. 

HIMEI3AUGH, JACOB C, (Venango,) 

retired mechanic and farmer. 

Hinabauch, John F., (Venango,) r 35, far- 

Hogelbarger, David, (Venango,) r 19, far- 
mer 'M. 

ant^o. ) r lU. farmers 76. 

IIoglt>benger, Andrew, (Venango,) r 17, 
farmer 75. 

Holloribeok, Horatio M., (Venango,) r 3."3, 
farmer 140. 

Homan, Henry, (Venango,) r 16, farmer 

Homnn, Richard, (Venango,) r 20, farmer 

Honmn. Wm., (Venango,) r 18, farmor 82. 

Hornermiiii, ('hristian, (Drukt-s .Mills,) r 
7. f.'irrnor lOJJ. 

Kean. ri't»«r J.. Venango.) general mer- 
chant and noBtmaater. 

Kepler Jain»>H J.. iV«)nango,> shoe mftk<»r 
and farmer leai^es of Mrw. Margaret 
Miller, 58. 

KINGSLEY, ALBERT E., (Cambridge- 
boro, ) r 26, farmer 135. 

ough. Erie Co..) r 5, farmer 161. 

KINGSLEY, ORVILLE O., (Edinborough, 
Erie Co..) r 4. farmer 212. 

Kleckner, Geo. W., (Venango,) r 33, school 
director and farmer lUi. 

E^eckner, M. M., (Venango,) harness 

Kleckner, Theo. D., (Venango,) specula- 

Kleckrier, Geo., (Venango,) farmer 20. 

La.sher, John A., (Venango,) r 33, farmer 

Linus, John L., (Venango,) r 13, farmer 4. 

Loque, Lawrance, (Venango,) r 31, farmer 

Maire, Julius. (Venango, ^farmer leases of 
W. R. Bole. Meadville, 87. 

Malick, John C, (Venango,) blacksmith. 

McCloskey, Nece & Bro., (Veaango,) tan- 

McCluskey, Arthur, (Venango,) shoe 

McCluskey, John, (Venango.) shoe maker. 

McMahon, James, (Edinborough, Erie 
Co.,) r 1, farmer 30. 

McMann. Chas.. (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) 
r 9, farmer 25. 

Mead, Geo., (Venango,) {with Lewis C.,) 
farmer 100. 

MEAD. LEWIS C, (Venango.) runs thrash- 
ing machine and (with Geo.,) farmer 

Mead, Wm., (Venango.) r 35, farmer 38. 

MEE, THOS., (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) 
r 3, farmer 63. 

Miller, Andrew, (Venango,) r 3, farmer 9. 

Miller, William, (Venango,) farmer, in 
Cussewago, 20. 

Mosher, E. C, (Venango.) blacksmith. 

Mosher. L. H., (Venango, ) blacksmith. 

Norris. John, (Venango,) r 33, farmer S. 

Patterson. R. L., (Venango,) {Cook <k Pat- 
ter. ion.) 

Payne. Carlisle, (Venango,) r 18, carpen- 
ter and farmer 41. 

Payne, Lot, (Venango,) engineer. 

Peiffer, Asa, (Venango,) shoe maker. 

PEIFFER, ISAAC, (Venango,) assessor, 

carpenter and joiner, and farmer 2. 
Peiffer, Philip, (Venango,) carpenter. 
Peters, Jacob, (Venango,) carpenter. 
Peters, Wm. F., (Venango, ) cooper. 
Powell, Caleb, (Venango.) blacksmith. 
Quay. C. J., (Edinborough, ErieCo.,) (»rt7A 

John. I f firmer. 
Quay, John. (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) r 

2.5, farmer 74. 
Rahcop, Henry, (Drakes Mills,) r 10, far- 
mer 100. 
Randolph. E. F., (Venango,) shoe maker. 
Ueynoldrt. Clinton. (Cambri(!geboro,) ( A'.'y- 

vo/'/m, .<k-il(nu it Andfrsun,) carpenter. 
Reynolds. Skeltoo & Anderson, ((.'am- 

bridt,M'boro. ) (CUntnn lUynnldt, ,1. W. 

Skellitu iitid A. Audenion,)rl5,BfiwtLnd 

Hhinglc mills. 
RubutT, Chri.stopher and Michael,(Drake8 

Mills.) r H, farmer N5. 
RUHNKK. JOHN W., (Venango.) r 11, 

school director, prest. of the Board 

and farmer 175. 



SAEGER, DANIEL, (Venango,) r 26, prop. 

cider mill and farmer 15. 
Scot, Dennis F., (Venango,) r 16, farmer 

Scott, Joseph W., (Venango.) r 26, farmer 

SHEARER, GEO., (Venango,) hotel keeper. 
Shearer. Robert, (Venango.) carpenter. 
Shered, Andrew, (Venango,) {with James 

//«Z;,)r 28, farmer 61. 
SHERED, A. M., (Venango,) engineer. 
Shered & Colter, (Venango,) ( Wm. Shered 

and W.J. CW?!^}',) building movers. 
Shered, Daniel, (Venango,) r 17, farmer 50. 
Shered, Jacob, (Venango. ) r 30, farmer 20. 
Shered, J. A. Mrs., (Venango,) millinery. 

Shered. S. P., (Venango,) r 19. farmer 55. 
Shered, Wra.. (Venango, )(5/i6/-ed <&> Colter.) 
SHERED, WM., (Venango,) r 27, farmer 60. 
Shonleber, George. (Venango.) cooper. 
Sindlinger, Christian, (Drakes Mills,) r 15, 

farmer 65. 
Siverling. Daniel P., (Venango,) r 11, far- 
mer leases of Jacob, 130. 
Siverling, Geo., (Venango,) r 33, farmer 75. 

SIVERLING, JACOB, (Venango,) r 11, far- 
mer 130. 

Siverling, John C, (Venango,) r 11, cattle 
dealer and farmer 118. 

SKELTON, H. C, (Venango.) 

SKELTON, ISAAC W., (Edinborough, 
Erie Co.,) r4. farmer 85X- 

SKELTON, JAMES H., (Venango,) r 13, 
justice of the peace and farmer 60. 

SKELTON, JAMES M., (Drakes Mills,) r 

15. farmer 130. 

Skelton, Jasper, (Venango,) r 15, farmer 

SKELTON, JOHN F., (Venango,) r 15, far- 
mer 79. 

Skelton, J. Linus, (Cambridgeboro,) r 15, 

Skelton, J. "W., (Cambridgeboro,) (Reij- 
nolds, Skelton cfc Anderson,) farmer 65. 

SKELTON, O. R., (Venango,) r 13, farmer 

SKELTON, OWEN & JAS. P., (Venango,) 
r 13. farmer 75. 

Skelton, Rushton, (Venango,) r 16, farmer 

SKELTON, WM. W., (Venango,) r 13, far- 
mer 141. 

Sketition, Wilhelraina Mrs., (Venango,) r 

16, farmer 60. 

Spaulding, Adolphus, (Venango,) farmer 

Spearhouse, Henry, (Edinborough, Erie 

Co.,) r 3, farmer 25. 
Stefle, Martin, (Venango,) farmer 65. 
Steinhoff, Lewis, (Drakes Mills,) r 7, far- 
mer 75. 
Stell. James, (Venango,) farmer 5, 
STOKE, SAMUEL, (Venango,) r 26, farmer 

Stone, A. W., (Venango,) {Erwin <&, Stone.) 
Straw, A. D., (Venango,) grocer and 

saloon keeper. 
Straw, Christian, (Venango,) farmer 105. 
Straw, Frank, (Venango,) (with CJiristian,) 

STRAW, GEO. C., (Venango,) mason and 

farmer 261. 
Straw, MichaelJ.j (Venango,) staves and 

THOMPSON, JOHN W., (Drakes Mills,) r 

10, farmer 135. 
Torry, Archibald, (Edinborough, Erie 

Co..) r 5, farmer 131. 
Torry, David, (Venango,) r 21. farmer 100. 
Torry, Elijah, (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) 

{ii:ith Archibald,) tsumer. 
Torry, James, (Venango,) r 14, farmer 100. 
Torry, J. W., (Venango,) r 18, farmer 65. 
Torry. Wm., (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) r 6, 

farmer 150. 
Tuttle, Miletus, (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) 

r 4, farmer 75. 
Tuttle, Munro, (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) r 

4, collector and farmer 100. 
Vader, Albert, (Drakes Mills,) shoemaker. 
Vanaler, Ralph, (Venango,) peddler. 
Vrooman, Isaac, (Edinborough, Erie Co.,) 

r 3, farmer leases of Isaac Taylor. 100. 
Wagoner, David Rev., (Venango,) Presb. 

Walp, Samuel, (Venango,) r33, carpenter 

and farmer 3. 
Watson, Henry, (Drakes Mills,) r 8, car- 
riage maker and farmer 3. 
Whippe, Jonathan J., (Venango,) dentist 

and harness maker. 
Willard, N. S., (Venango.) r 33, farmer 64. 
Willard, Wm. E., (Venango,) r 33, farmer 

occupies farm of N. S., 64. 
Wolter, John, (Drakes Mills,) r 9, farmer 

Wolters, Wm., (Drakes Mills.) r 9, town 

clerk, school director and farmer 50. 
Yountc, Paul, (Drakes Mills,) r 12, farmer 




(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies rond^ and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in the 
fore part of the book. When no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

AUbaugh, Henry, (MeadviUe,) r 24, far- 
mer 40. 

Allen, Thos., (Evansburgh.) r25, farmer 45. 

Anderson, Geo., (Meadville,) r 13, farmer 

Andrews, John, (Meadville,) r 43, grist 
mill and farmer 60. 

ANDREWS, OLIVER J., (Evan.sburgh,) r 
41. .steam saw mill and farmer 3u0. 

ANDREWS, WM. W., (Evansburgh,) r 41, 
farmer 360. 

Armburger, Peter, (Meadville,) r 49, far- 
mer 80. 

BARICKMAN, FRANK, (Meadville,) r 4.5, 

farmer .57. 
Beally, Wm. D., (Harmonsburgh,) r 20, 

farmer 100. 
Beatty, Albert, (Evansburgh,) {Beatty <fe 

Beatty, Albert D., (Meadville,) r 22, far- 
mer 106. 
Beatty «& Harper, (Evan.sburgh,) (Albert 

Benftij and Alfred Ihirper,) r 25, 

cheese factory. 
BEATTY, JAMES L., (Meadville,) r 22, 

farmer 77 and, in Summit, 1(X). 
BERG, HENRY, (Meadville,) r 5, tannery 

and farmer 2. 

BIRCH, AMOS W., (Evansburgh,) {Birch 
rt liruicn,) r 26, farmer 130. 

BIRCH & BROWN, (Evansburgh,) (Jmos 
H'. IJirc/i and Henry Broicn,) r 26, saw 

Birch, Geo., (Evansburgh,) r 25, farmer 
lOrt and. in Sadsbury, 29. 

Birch. Martin, (Evansburgh,) r 27, farmer 

Birch. Factor R., (Evan.sburgh,) r 27, far- 
mer 80 and, in Sadsbury. M. 

BirchfU'hl, John W., (Meadville,) r 6, car- 
pent »<r. 

Bodf^n, Henry, (Meadville,) r 13, farmer. 

Boslor. M.'nry & Thus. K., (Meadville.) r 
1.3, fftrniers 100. 

noy<l. l)iivi(I,(Moadvillo,)r2n, blacksmith. 

ville.) r 21). farmer 175. 

BreckenrldRo, John. (Harmonsburgh,) r 
20. farmer 130. 

Brown. Alfred, (Meadville,) r 33, farmer 

Brown, Daniel, (Meadville,) r 19, farmer 

Brown. Gabriel, (Evansburgh,) r 38, far- 
mer 75. 

BROWN, GEORGE, (Evansburgh,) r 40. 
farmer 100. 

BROWN, GIDEON, (Meadville,) r 42, far- 
mer 3(X). 

Brown, Gustavus, (Evansburgh,) r 27, far- 
mer 100. 

BROWN, HENRY, (Evansburgh,) {Birch & 
Brown.) r 26, farmer 150. 

Brown, Jacob, (Meadville,) r 40, farmer 

BROWN, JOHN, (Evansburgh,) r 38, far- 
mer 97. 

Brown, John B., (Evansburgh,) r 39, far- 
mer .50. 

Brown, John P., (Evansburgh,) r 27, far- 
mer 100. 

Brown. Joseph & David, (Meadville,) r 39, 
farmer 100. 

Brown, Mario, (Meadville,) r 36, carpenter. 

BROWN. PERRY C, (Evansburgh,) r 38, 
farm laborer. 

Brown. Peter Jr., (Meadville,) r 48. farmer 

Brown. Samuel, (Evansburgh.) r 25, far- 
mer 117. 

Brown, Wm., (Meadville,) r.S6, farmer 70. 

Carman, Nathan, (Meadville,) r 10, farmer 

Carr, David. (Meadville,) r 80, farmer 100. 

Cathala. John P., (Meadville,) r 13, tailor 
and farmer 1^. 

Clark. A.. (Meadville.) r 29, farmer leases 
of John Moyer, 12. 

Clark, Andrew .1.. (Evansburgh,) r 36, car- 
penter Hud fanner 50. 

Clark, .lohii, (Meadville.) r .5. carpenter. 

Coleman, Joseph, (Meadville,) r 29, far- 
mer .W. 

Collotn, Wm.. (Geneva.) r 15, farmer 23.'5. 

Consler. Lovena Mrs., (Meadville,) r 1, 

farmer J. 
Cooper, Lovlnus, (Meadville,) r 8, farmer 

Cotton, A. Smith, (Meadville.) r 16. farmer 

COTTON. THOS., (Meadville,) r 17, far- 
mer 70. 



Cotton, Wm. A., (Meadville,) r 18, farmer 

Cox, Win. O.. (Meadville,) r 13. painter. 

Cree, James W., (MeadvUle,) r 9, farmer 

Cullabaugh. Geo., (Meadville,) r 5, farmer 

Curry. John, (Meadville.) r 29. farmer 80. 

Currv, Peter. (Meadville.) r 29. farmer 31. 

CURRY. SAMUEL, (Meadville,) r 29, 

DeArment, James, (Evansburgh,) r 25, 
farmer 100. 

Dedenhofer, Nicholas. (Meadville,) r 13, 
lager beer brewery. 

Dunham. Louis, heirs of, (Meadville,) r 9, 
farmer 75. 

Dunn. John S., (Meadville,) r 48, farmer 

Dunn, Phineas D., (Meadville,) r 13, car- 

Eckard, Chas., fMeadville,) r 30, farmer 

EILER, VALENTINE, (Meadville,) (6>c^a^•e 
Stave Co.) 

Erb. Chas.. (Meadville.) r 5. carpenter. 

FIRST. JOSEPH, (Evansburgh,) r 36, far- 
mer \2Z. 

First, Solomon, (Evansburgh,) r 36, farmer 

Flaugh, Samuel, (Meadville,) r 43, farmer 

r 30. farmer 75. 

Fredericks, Philip, (Meadville,) r 13. 

Frobse. Christian, (Meadville,) r 17, far- 
mer 47. 

r 23. farmer 85. 

Fulbon. Frank, (Meadville.) r5, carpenter 
and farmer 50. 

Furgerson, Robert, (Meadville,) r 29, far- 
mer 2. 

GABLE, CHAS., (Meadville,) r 29, farmer 

Gibson, Archibald. (MeadviUe,) r 7, far- 
mer .50 and, in Hayfield, 60. 

Gibson. Henderson, (MeadviUe.) r 17. far- 
mer 80. 

GLANCY, LOREN, (MeadvUle,) r 33, 

Glancy, Samuel, (Meadville.) r 30, farmer 
leases of Joseph Schowden. 130. 

Greenwood. Enzabeth Mrs,, (Meadville.) 
r 29. farmer 46. 

Guiselar, Adam, (Meadville.) r 7, farmer 

HAMMER, JOHN, (MeadviUe,) {Octare 
Stave Co.) 

Harper, Alfred, (Evansburgh,) {Beatty & 
Fin r pel-. ^ 

HARPER. DAVID, (MeadviUe,) r 20, far- 
mer 105. 

Harper, David D., (MeadviUe,) r 19, farmer 

Harper, Rebecca Mrs., (MeadviUe,) r 19. 
farmer 70. 

Harper. Robert, estate of, (Meadville.) r 
19. 160 acres. 

Harshelraan, Jacob. (MeadviUe,) r 5, far- 
mer 197 and. in Hayfield, 29. 

HARSHELMAN, JOHN, (MeadviUe,) r 5, 
farmer 82. 

Harshelman, Philip, (MeadviUe,) r 6, far- 
mer 133. 

Hauk, Thos., (Meadville.) r 14. farmer 3. 

Hay. Sarah Mrs.. (Meadville.) r 11, farmer 
50 and, in Hayfield. 25. 

Hay. Wm. C, (MeadviUe,) r 13, marble 
dealer and farmer. 

Herrington. Augustus S., (MeadviUe.) r 5, 

Holahan, James W., (MeadviUe,) r 5, car- 
riage painter. 

HOSMER, WM. S., (MeadvUle,) r 7, far- 
mer 450. 

Houser, Geo. W., (MeadviUe,) r 5. grocer. 

Houser. John. (MeadviUe.) r 51, farmer 50. 

Johnson, Arthur, (Harmonsburgh,) r 21, 
farmer 90. 

Johnson. Geo., (Harmonsburgh,) r 21, far- 
mer, in Hayfield, 100. 

Johnson, James S., (MeadviUe,) r 45, far- 
mer 60. 

Johnson, Wm. W., (MeadvUle,) r 1, far- 
mer 65. 

Johnston, David M., (MeadviUe,) r 46, far- 
mer 127. 

Johnston. James P., (MeadviUe,) r 46, far- 
mer 75. 

Jones, David, (MeadviUe,) r 9. farmer 90. 

Kebort. Jacob, estate of, (MeadviUe.) r 
24, 100 acres. 

Keller. John A., (MeadviUe,) r 29, stone 
cutter and farmer 69. 

Kellerma, Theodore, (MeadvUle,) r 5, car- 
riage maker. 

Kilpatrick, Wm., (Meadville,) r 22, farmer 

16, farmer 100. 

Kreider, Henry, (MeadviUe,) r 24, farmer 

Kreider, Philip, (Meadville,) r 19, farmer 

Krieter, John S., (MeadviUe,) r 49, farmer 

Kyenceuer. Joseph, (MeadviUe,) r 14, far- 
mer 18. 

LAMEY, LEVI, (MeadviUe,) r 16, farmer 

Lefever, John W., (MeadviUe,) r 9, farmer 
leases of Wm. and James Hay, 130. 

Lefever, Wm., (Meadville.) r 17, farmer 50. 

LEWIS, ATTICUS, (MeadviUe,) r 24. far- 
mer leases of Mrs. Betsey Case. 66. 

Lodeman, Peter, (MeadvUle,) r 3^3, farmer 

Long, Jonathan, (MeadviUe,) r 13. farmer 

Luce & Crane. (Meadville.) stave factory. 

McFarland, John Jr.. (Meadville,) r 9, 
wholesale liquor dealer and farmer 
leases of Chambers Mead, 21. 

McINTIRE. GEO. W., (MeadviUe,) r 33, 
farmer 50. 

McMichael, Jane Mrs., (MeadviUe,) r 29, 
farmer 40. 

MEAD, DAVID S., (Meadville,) r 9, farmer 

Melzger. Jacob, (MeadviUe,) r 13. cooper. 

MerrU. Albert. (Meadville.) r 13. farmer 1. 

Morehead, Robert, (MeadviUe,) r 29, far- 
mer 21. 

Moyer, Jonathan, (;Meadville,)r 13, farmer 



i Neckerson, Edward N., (Meadville,) r 14, 
i farmer 80. 

I Nelson, David, (Meadville,) r 13, farmer 

Newhard. Reuben, (Meadville,) r 12, brick 
mason and plasterer. 

OCTATE STAVE CO., {Ue&dvine,) ( Valen- 
tine Eile>\ John Hammer and John 
Peter.') r 5, stave factory. 

Onspaugh, Aaron, (Meadville,) r 17, far- 
mer 95. 

Onspaugh. Isaac, (Meadville,) r 25, farmer 

ONSPAUGH, PETER, (Meadville,) r 17, 
farmer 95. 

PALMER. JAMES B., (Meadville,) r 16, 
farmer 115. 

Patterson, Luther P., (Meadville,) r 5, 

PeaiS. Neal. (Meadville.) r 10, farmer 3.50. 

PETER, JOHN, (Meadville,) (Oc^a 1-6 State 

Peters, John, (Meadville,)r 13, cooper and 
farmer 1. 

Philip.s, Bishop, (Meadville,) r 13, farmer 


RAYDURE, DUDLEY C. (Evansburgh,) 
r 27. farmer 140. 

Reymore, David Jr., (Meadville,) r 30, 
butcher and farmer 50. 

Reynols, Edward A., (Meadville,) r 9, far- 
mer 84. 

RICE, HERMAN, (Meadville,) r 9, farmer 

Rice, John. (Meadville,) r 14, farmer 10. 

B.ichards. Ann Mrs., (Meadville,) r 49, far- 
mer 65. 

Richards, Wm. W., (Meadville,) r 49, far- 
mer 5:1 

Roha, Michael, (Meadville.) r 15, farmer 75. 

Scowden. Clark, (Meadville,) r 13, farmer 
leases 100. 

Schwak. Frank, (Meadville,) r 13, lager 
beer brewery. 

Shartels. John, (Harmonsburgh,) r 1, far- 
mer 80. 

Shartle, Henry B., (Meadville,) r 19, car- 

Shartle, James, (Meadville,) r 19, fanner 

Shehman, E. W.. (Meadville,) r 13, stave 
mill and farmer 30. 

Shmfilcnbt'r;,'cr. Frederick, (Meadville,) r 
24. farmer 50. 

SHONTZ. J(JHN', (Evansburgh.) r 27, far- 
mer 2(H) and. in Sadshurv. 100. 

SMILEY. THOS. B. ( Kvanshurgh,) r 26, 
farmer HO and, in Sadsbury, 9-1. 

Smith, Anthony, (Meadville,) r 49, farmer 

Smith, Davlfl A Wm. K., (Meadville.) r 5, 

SMIMI, (ii:0. H. B., (Meadville.) r 29, far- 

iiier 7.'). 
Smith. Jacob B. Mrs., (Meadville.) r 80. 

farmer 47. 
SMITH. JAMES H., (Meadville.) r 16, far- 
mer UK). 
Smith. Stephen, (Meadville.) r9. farmer 1. 
SMITH. WM. K., (Meadville.) r 5, bluck- 

SNODGRASS, MATHEW, (Meadville,). r 

29, farmer 106. 
Stainbrook, Geo., (MeadviUe,)r 10, farmer 

leases 60. 

STAINBROOK, GEO. H.. (Meadville.^ r 11, 
farmer leases of Samuel H. Thomp- 
son, 90. 

Stainbrook, John L., (IVIeadville,) r 13, 
cooper and farmer leases of Frederick 
Hyde, 500. 

Sturrock. James. (Meadville.) r 11, carpen- 
ter, farmer 46 and, in Havfield, 20. 

SWANEY. AUGUSTUS C, (Meadville,) r 
49. farmer 72. 

SWANEY, THEODORE, (Meadville.) r 
451^, farmer 80. 

Taylor, Caroline Mrs., (Meadville,) r 7, 
farmer 114. 

Townley, Robert, (Meadville.) r 33. farmer 

Trace, John, (Meadville,) r 44, farmer 180. 

TRACE. LEWIS, (Evansburgh.) r 27, far- 
mer 100. 

Trace, Walter D., (Meadville,) r 30, farmer 

Tritts. Geo. & Abraham, (Meadville,) r 17, 
farmer 100. 

Tritts. Geo. & Wm., (Meadville,) r 17, far- 
mer 100. 

VANHORNE, BERNARD C, (Meadville,) 
r 15, farmer 117. 

Vanhorne, James, (Meadville,) r 15, far- 
mer .50. 

VANHORNE, THOS., (Meadville,) r 13, 
farmer 140. 

VANMARTER, JOHN W., (Geneva,) r 45, 
farmer 35. 

Vanmarter, Sarah Mrs., (Geneva,) r 45, 
farmer 56. 

Wallace. Geo.. (Meadville.') r24, farmer'^. 

Weller, Reuben, (Meadville,) r 16, farmer 

ville.) r 7, pastor M. E. Church and 
farmer 62. 

William.s. David D., (Meadville,) r 24, far- 
mer 9.'3. 

Williams, James, (Meadville,) r24, farmer 

Williams, Joseph P., (Harmonsburgh,) r3, 
farmer 1(X). 

Wilson, Hugh, (MeadviUe.) r 17, farmer50. 

WILSON, WM. D., (Meadville,) r 19, far- 
mer 111. 

Work, Jacob, (Meadville,) r 14, farmer 

Work, Joseph. (Meadville,) r 14, farmer 60. 

Yager, Nicholas, i Meadville,) r 3, farmer 

Yoceum. Henry C, (Meadville,) r 5, car- 

Yocum, Nicholas, (Meadville,) r 19, farmer 

Zimmer, Adam, (Meadville.) r 49, farmer 

Zimmerman, John, (Meadville,) r IM, far- 
mer 125. 

Zlmnjomion, Leonard, (Meadville,) r 19, 
farmer 70. 



(Post Office Addresses iu Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Allen. James D., (Sugar Lake,) r 28, far- \ Byrnes, John, (Cochranton,) r 51, farmer 

mer 160. ; 150. 

Allen. John, (Sugar Lake.) r 6, farmer 70. Campbell, James Mrs., (Cochranton,) r 55, 

ALLEX. ROBERT, (.Sugar Lake,) r 6, far- 
mer 132. 

AMBURGER, JACOB, (Sugar Lake,) r 13, 
farmer 5.0. 

Baldwin. Hiram. (Wilsons Mills, Venango 
Co.,) r 34. farmer 100. 

Beaty, John W., (Sugar Lake,) r 9, farmer 

1 P ri S P S 1 (^0 

Beers, Andrew, (Wilsons Mills, Venango 
Co.,) r 23. carpenter and farmer 12. 

BEERS. ANDREW B., (Blask Ash,) r 17, 

Beers. Benj., (Wilsons Mills, Venango 
Co.,)r26. farmer 75. 

BEIGHTOL. DAVID. (Deckard,) r 37, far- 
mer 50. 

BELL. ALEX., (Cochranton,) r 33, farmer 

BELL. JOHN, (Cochranton,) r 33, school 
director and secretary, and farmer 33. 

BELL. RICHARD, (Cochranton,) r 33, far- 
mer 58. 

Bell, Robert C, (Cochranton,) r 33, far- 
mer 68. 

BERLIN. ISAAC, (Chapinville,) cooper. 

Bissonson. Joseph, (Frenchtown.) r 2. far- 
mer 65. 

Bonawih, John A.. (Deckard,) r 46, farmer 

Boyd. John Mrs., (Sugar Lake,) r 8, far- 
mer 50. 

Braymer. James W., (Black Ash,)rl3>^, 
cooper and farmer 20. 

BRESLER. JACOB. (Cochranton,) r 33. 
blacksmith and farmer 10. 

BRESSLER, JACOB J. Jr., (Cochranton,) 
r 33. plasterer. 

BRINK, SIMEON Q., (Black Ash,) r 13. 
farmer leases of John F. Beers. 
Tetersburg, 100. 

BROWN, FRANK, (Frenchtown,) r 1, far- 
mer 80. 

BROWN. HIRAM, (Black Ash,) r 163^, 
supervisor, oil barrel manuf. and far- 
mer 85. 

Brown. Wm.,' (Black Ash,) r 17, farmer 
works farm of Abraham Borger. 

Brown, Wm., (Deckard,) r 45, farmer 34. 

farmer 125. 
Cargo. Hugh, (Cochranton,) r 55, farmer 

CARY, NATHANIEL C, (Sugar Lake.) r 
30. farmer leases of Joseph E. 
McDanels 112. 

CASTOR, HARVEY H., (Sugar Lake.) 
{I'afdor, Johnmnd Co.,)r 27. carpenter. 

CASTOR, JOBNSON & CO., (Sugar Lake,) 
{Harvey H. Castor and Henry A. John- 
fton. ) r 27. saw mill. 

Clock. Albert, (Sugar Lake,) r 13, farmer 

Cooley, Wm. H., (Cochranton,) r 55, far- 
mer 50. 

Cotterman, Chas., (Deckard,) r 43)^, far- 
mer 52. 

Coulston. Thos. F., (Cochranton,) r 53>^, 
farmer .50. 

Cox. Simeon. (Deckard.) r 37, farmer 34. 

Crother, Eli, (Cochranton,) r 53, farmer 

DANIELS, ADAM. (Cochranton,) r 54, 
gunsmith and farmer 50. 

Dedrick. Leonard Mrs., (Deckard,) r 45, 
farmer 60. 

Dennington, Francis, (Deckard,) r 37, far- 
mer 130. 

Dennington, John, (Deckard,) r 37, super- 
visor and farmer 75. 

Dennington. Leonard, (Cochranton,) r 34, 
cooper and farmer 10. 

Detrich. George, (Deckard.) r 46, farmer 

Dewolf, Wm., (Black Ash,) r 22, farmer 

Drake, Hiram. (Deckard,) r42, farmer 90. 

DUPONT, DEL., (Cochranton,) r 34>^, far- 
mer 78. 

Emig, Leonard, (Cochranton,) r 32, farmer 
leases of John Emig. 50. 

ENGLE, PHILIP, (Deckard,) r 45, mason, 
butcher and farmer 13. 

Everet. Francis D., (Black Ash,) r 17)^, 
farmer 24. 

FAIRBANK, LOREN. (Sugar Lake,) r 27, 
farmer leases of Warren, 80. 

FAIRBANK. WARREN, (Black Ash,) r 22, 
millwright and farmer 212. 



FELDMILLER. FRED., (Cochranton,) r 

32, saw mill, turning lathe and farmer 

Ferry, Edward, fWilsona Mills, Venango 

Co.. ) r 2:3, farmer 225. 
Ferry. John, (Wilsons Mills, Venango Co.,) 

r 22. farmer 80. 
Ferry. John, (Wilsons Mills, Venango Co.,) 

r 26, farmer 835. 

FOGLE. JOSEPH WM., (Deckard,) r 38, 
carpenter and joiner and farmer 28. 

Foot. George, (Cochranton,) r 47, farmer 

Foster, John. (Black Ash.) r 17, farmer 50. 

FROST, DENNIS J., (Deckard.) r 36, far- 
mer S7^. 

Galmish, Xavier F., (Cochranton,) r 31, 
farmer 50. 

GEALEY, JAMES S., (Deckard,) r 42, far- 
mer 25. 

Gheres, Jacob, (Deckard.) r 45, farmer 20. 

Giaogne, Augustus, (Sugar Lake,) r 4, far- 
mer 50. 

Gibbons. James W., (Cochranton,) r 47, 
farmer 5. 

GoUiot, John, (Cochranton,) r 32, farmer 

Gourley. Lindsey, (Cochranton,) r 34, far- 
mer 50. 

GRAHAM, PETER, (Deckard,) r 41, far- 
mer 100. 

Groglo, Alford, (Sugar Lake,) r 1, black- 
smith and farmer 50?^. 

HAFFARNAN, HUGH D., (Cochranton,) r 
34>;, farmer 25. 

Hanks. Eli F., (Wilsons Mills, Venango 
Co.,) r2;i, farmer 200. 

Harry, Daniel, (Cochranton,) r 32, works 
farm of 40 acres and runs saw and 
stave mill of E. W. Shippen, Meadville. 

HARRY, DANIEL Mrs., (Deckard,) r 40, 

farmer 50. 
Harry. Edward. (Deckard, "> r 43, farmer 

leases of Mrs. John Frost, 72. 
Hart, Conrad, (Cochranton,) r 53>^, far- 
mer 50. 
Hart, Josetih. (Black Ash,) r 21, farmer 10. 
HEATH, ROBERT, (Cochranton,) r 54, 

farmer 130. 
HINEMAN, JAMES, (Black Ash,) r 16, 

cooper and farmer 47. 
Hineraan, John, (Black Ash,) r 16, farmer 

HINEMAN, PHILIP, (Black Ash,) r 16, 

farmtT 50. 
HOFFMAN. DANIEL P. Mas., (Deckard,) 

near r 41, farmer 40. 

HOFFMAN, HENRY W., (Deckard,) r 38, 

wiiRon milker and farmor 3. 
Hofriiiaii, Josiah, (Dfckard.) r 41, town 

rl»'rk, gr<»cer and fariimr KKJ. 
Holabough, Geo. Mrs., (Deckard,) r 45, 

farmer 40. 
Holahoiigh, Henry, (Deckard,) r 45)^, far- 

HoluhuuKh, Philip, (Deckard,) r 15, far- 

IIl.T 3.'). 

HOLLA HATOH, DANIEL Jr., (Deckard,) 

r 4r), fanner .Vi. 
Hollabuiigh, H»'nry J., (Deckard.) r 13, far- 

HolhihouKli. John, (Deckard,) r 3h, niRH(jn 

and farmer 40. 

HoUenbeck, Joseph, (Wilsons Mills, Ven- 
ango Co..) r 10. farmer 53. 

HoUenbeck, Joseph Jr., (Black Ash,) r 13, 
farmer leases of Edward Ferry, 50. 

HOLTEN, JOHN, (Sugar Lake.) r 26, 
school director and farmer 118. 

Holton, Daniel, (Sugar Lake,) r 26, farmer 

Holton, James, (Wilsons Mills, Venango 
Co.,) r 26, farmer leases 50. 

Houts, Henry, (Deckard.) r 43, farmer 34. 

HOUTS. SIMON. (Deckard,)r 44, saw miU, 
carpenter and farmer 1. 

HOUTZ. LEWIS, (Deckard,) r 44, carpen- 
ter and farmer 14. 

HOUTZ, WM., (Deckard,) r 44, saw mill 
and farmer 45. 

Jeanrot, Peter, (Frenchtown,) r 2, farmer 

JOHNSON, HENRY A.. (Sugar Lake,) 
(C(if<tor, John 8071 c^ Co.) 

Johnson, Joseph S., (Sugar Lake,) r4, far- 
mer 140. 

Raster, Robert, (Cochranton,) r 33. farmer 

Kightlinger. Jackson J., (Sugar Lake,) r 1, 
farmer 75. 

Kiter, Peter, (Cochranton,) r 46, farmer 

Kitor, Cornelius, (Deckard,) r 24, farmer 
leases of Peter, 50. 

KLINGER, GEO., (Cochranton,) r 50, far- 
mer 40. 

34, laborer. 

Kuhns, David. (Wilsons 
Co.,) r 23, farmer 110. 


Venango Co.,) r 10, cooper and farmer 

Laurant, Victor, (Frenchtown,) r 1, farmer 

Lewis, Morgan G., (Sugar Lake,) r 10, far- 
mer leases 125. 

Lewis, Morgan S., (Black Ash,) r 15, 
cooper and farmer 10. 

Lewis, Reuben, (Cochranton,) r 31, farmer 
leases of John Curtis, 50. 

LONG. GEO. W., (Wilsons Mills, Venango 
Co.,) r 22, justice of the peace aud 
farmer leases of Lockport Iron Co., 

Long, Gottlieb, (Cochranton,) r29, farmer 

LUBOLD, DANIEL H., (Deckard,) r 40, 
farmer lOt). 

Lubold, Jacob, (Cochranton,) r 50, fanner 
leases of Jojm Sr., 70. 

LUBOLD, JOHN S., (Cochranton.) r 50, 
carpenter and joiner and fiirnicr 8. 

LUBOLD. SAMUEL, (Deckard,) r 46, far- 
mer 73. 

LUBOLD, WM. H., (Cochranton.) r 3-1. 
carpenter, wagon maker and farmer 

Mallord, Geo., (Sugar iiake.) r 1, farmer 

Marvin. Hulbort. (Sugar Lake.) r I(\ far- 
mer leaweH of David Proper, 80. 

McCUde, Ell, (Cochrautoo,) r 47, farmer 

McCurmick. Evan W.. (Cochranton,) r 64, 
farmer 44. 

(Cochranton,) r 
Mills, Venango 

(Wilsons Mills. 


J. C Goetoluus, Photographer; 

invites aJI to call and 
see Spet-imeus and 



McCracken, Wm., (Cochranton,) r 29, far- 
mer 50. 

McDaniel, Geo., (Cochranton,) r 26, farmer 

McDaniel, Mrs., (Sugar Lake,) r 5, 

farmer 106. 

McDaniels, Joseph E., (Sugar Lake,) r 27, 
farmer 260. 

McDaniels, Wm. Mrs., (Deckard,) r 45, 
farmer 225. 

McDill, James, (Black Ash,) r 15, farmer 

McDill, John, (Black Ash,) r 15, farmer 60. 

McDILL, WM. F., (Sugar liake,) r 10, far- 
mer 116. 

McElroy, Alex., (Cochranton,) r30, farmer 

McElroy, Daniel A., (Cochranton,) r 29, 
farmer &4. 

McFadden. Andrew J., (Sugar Lake,) r 1, 

McGouran, Hugh, (Cochranton,) r 54, far- 
mer 48. 

Mcllroy, Wm., (Deckard,) r 45, farmer 107. 

Mcknight, Andrew, (Sugar Lake,) r 

9, farmer 200. 

McNight, Thos. Mrs., (Cochranton,) r 30, 
farmer 6. 

Messerall, Geo., (Sugar Lake,) r 4. shingle 
and eider mills, and farmer 75. 

MONDERAU, JOHN D., (Sugar Lake,) r 
13, horse doctor and farmer 113. 

Monnin. Geo., (Cochranton,) r 33 >^, far- 
mer 50. 

More, John, (Deckard,) r 53)^, farmer 60. 

Morebeere, John M., (Wilsons Mills, Ven- 
ango Co..) r 2^3, farmer works farm of 
Andrew Beere, 100. 

Morrison, Samuel, (Cochranton,) r 31, 

Nelson, John F., (Cophranton,) r 53, cattle 
dealer and farmer 170. 

NOLL, ELIAS, (Deckard,) r 44, saw mill 
and farmer 104. 

Oakes, Ezriah. (Sugar Lake,) r 8, consta- 
ble and farmer lnO. 

Oakes, Joel M., (Sugar Lake,) r 8, farmer 

Oakes, John W., (Cochranton,) r 32, far- 
mer 50. 

Oakes, Oscar, (Sugar Lake,) r 10, farmer 

Patterson, Alex., (Cochranton,) r 47, far- 
mer 100. 

Patterson, Wm., (Cochranton,) r 44, far- 
mer 150. 

Pechin, Jacob, (Cochranton,) r 2, farmer 

Peden, John J. Mrs., (Deckard,) r 45, far- 
mer 36. 

Pegan, James, (Cochranton,) r 50, farmer 

Pegan, John, (Cochranton,) r 49, farmer 

Peters, Marvin I., (Deckard,) r 38, mason 
and farmer 50. 

PETITT, GEO. E., (Deckard,) r 45, black- 
smith and farmer 50. 

PITTINGER, JOHN F., (Cochranton,) r 
33, farmer leases of Hugh Walker, 100. 

PRESLER, DANIEL, (Cochranton,) r 34, 
cabinet maker and farmer 16. 

Record, Archibald, (Cochranton,) r 31, 
farmer 53. 

RECORD, JAMES Mrs., (Cochranton,) r 

30, farmer 90. 
Record, Wm., (Cochranton,) r 34 or 31, 

farmer 90. 
Reed, Wm. N., (Cochranton,) r 50, agent 

Howe Sewing Machine and farmer 140. 
REES, JACOB, (Deckard,) r 38, farmer 

REES, STEPHEN, (Sugar Lake,) r 83^, 

farmer 180. 
Reese, David, (Cochranton,) r 43^, farmer 

REESE, WM., (Cochranton,) r 30, resides 

on farm of Geo. McDaniels. 
Resinger, Daniel, (Deckard,) r 40, farmer 


RESINGER, EDWARD, rCoehranton,) 
r 36, farmer leases of Andrew Stan- 
brook, 22. 

Resinger, Jacob, (Cochranton,) r 34, far- 
mer 50. 

Resinger? John G., (Cochranton,) r 32, far- 
mer 12. 

Resinger, John P., (Cochranton,) r 34, far- 
mer 9. 

Resinger, Peter Mrs., (Cochranton,) r 47, 
farmer 20. 

RESINGER, WM. H., (Deckard,) r 41, car- 

ROCHE. AUGUSTE, (Sugar Lake,) r 11, 
farmer 68. 

Rockafellow, Hiram, (Cochranton,) r 33, 
farmer 44. 

Rough, Jacob, (Deckard,) r 41, farmer 30. 

Rough, Jacob Jr., (Deckard,) r 41, far- 
mer 1. 

Ryno, John, (Cochranton,) r 49, farmer 

Saxtan, Silas, (Black Ash,) r 15, farmer 50. 

Seely, Joel, (Deckard,) r 41, mason and 
farmer 1. 

Seely, Peter, (Deckard,) r 42, farmer leas- 
es of Geo. Petitt, 47. 

Sepley, Jacob, (Wilsons Mills, Venango 
Co.,) r 23, farmer works farm of David 
McFadden, 60. 

Shaffer, Joseph, (Deckard,) r 44, farmer 

Shaffstall, Joseph, (Cochranton,) r 34, far- 
mer 35. 

Shoemaker, Chas., (Deckard,) r 41, farmer 

SHOEMAKER, JOHN, (Deckard,) r 45, 
farmer 100. 

SHOFFSTALL, JOHN, (Cochranton,) r 

Shoffstall, Peter, (Cochranton,) r 47, far- 
mer 30. 

Shoney, Daniel, (Deckard,) r 41, stone 
mason and farmer 100. 

SHONK, WM., (Cochranton,) r 46, farmer 


SHONTZ, SIMON, (Wilsons Mills, Venan- 
go Co.,) r 23, farmer 1. 

Sipley, John. (Deckard,) r 38, carpenter, 
blacksmith, wagon maker &c., and 
farmer 15, 

SLINGLUFF, JACOB M., (Cochranton,) r 
331^, farmer lOO. 

SLINGLUFF, JOSEPH V., (Cochranton.) 
r33. farmer 89. 

Slingluff, Maniel M., (Cochranton,) r 33, 
carpenter and farmer 87. 

get prices, West S pri ng St., TITUS VILLE, PA. 



Smith, Hugh, (Cochranton,) r 34, farmer 
40 and {xcith John P.,) grist mill. 

Smith, John, (Black Ash,) r 15, farmer 180. 

SMITH, JOHN P., (Cochranton. ) r 31, far- 
mer 30 and (icitk Flvgh,) grist-mill. 

Smith, Samuel F., (Cochranton,)'r50, mil- 

Smith, Wm. S., (Cochranton,) r 53, collec- 
tor and farmer 100. 

Stainbrook, Andrew, (Deckard,) r 44, far- 
mer 100. 

Stanbrook, Andrew, (Cochranton,) r 44, 
farmer 100. 

Stockton, David A., (Cochranton,) r 50, 
farmer 50. 

Stockton, Robert, (Cochranton,) r 50, far- 
mer 110. 

Stokes, A.. (Deckard,) r 25, farmer 50. 

Subold, Adam, (Deckard,) r 46, farmer 32. 

Subolt, John Jr.. (Deckard,) r 38, mason 
and farmer 15. 

Sweet, David, (Wilsons Mills, Venango 
Co.,) r 12. farmer 50. 

Thompson, James, (Cochranton,) r 30, far- 
mer 70. 

THURSTON, AHAB K, (Wilsons MUls, 
Venango Co., ) r 24. farmer 81. 

r 22. farmer leases of Mrs. David 
Thursten. 100. 

Tingley, Ebenezer, (Deckard,) r 41, far- 
mer 48. 

Tingley, James, (Deckard,) r 46, farmer 

Tingley, Joseph B., (Deckard,) r 44, far- 
mer 42. 

Tinney, Benj.. (Sugar Lake,) r 8, farmer 1. 

TITUS, JOHN L., (Cochranton,) r :34, far- 
mer 50. 

Vannatten. John, (Wilsons Mills, Venango 
Co.,) r 23. farmer 100. 

Vincent, Filbert, (Cochranton,) r 4, far- 

Vincent, James, (Cochranton,) r 4, farmer 
leases 61. 

Voorheus, James N., (Deckard,) r 45, far- 
mer 1. 

Wagoner, Chas. C, (Cochranton,) r 36, 
farmer 60. 

Wagoner, Daniel, (Deckard,) r 40, farmer 


WAGONER, JOSEPH, (Deckard,) r 4-1, 

farmer 146. 
Waldo. Jonathan, (Deckard,) r 41, shoe 

maker and farmer 50. 

Walter, John, (Black Ash,) r 14, farmer 

Watson. Joseph, (Cochranton,) r 51, far- 
mer 80. 

r 8, farmer 80. 

Wentworth, Andrew Jr., (Sugar Lake,) r 
9, farmer 30. 

Wheeling, Catharine & Julia, (Deckard,) r 
45, farmer 45. 

Wheeling. Christopher, (Deckard,) r 45, 
farmer 2. 

Wheeling, Coonrad, (Deckard,) r 41, far- 
mer 42. 

Wheeling, Henry, (Cochranton,) r51. far- 
mer leases of Abraham Hart. Hanna- 
ville, 54. 

Wheeling, Jacob, (Deckard,) r 45, farmer 

Wheeling, Samuel, (Deckard,) r45, farmer 

Wheeling, Stephen, (Deckard,) r 41, far- 
mer 31. 

Williams, David B., (Cochranton,) r2, far- 
mer leases of Chas. Lang, Cochranton, 

Williams, James H.. (Cochranton,) r 47, 
farmer leases of Alex. Patterson, 3. 

WILLIAMS. ROBERT,(Cochranton,) r47, 
farmer 50. 

Wilson, James G., (Wilsons Mills, Venan- 
go County,) r 23, blacksmith and far- 
mer 10. 

WILSON. LIDLE J., (Cochranton,) r 44, 
farmer 253. 

Womer, Henry, (Deckard,) r 42, farmer 

Womer, Jacob, (Deckard,) r 44, farmer 

Woods, David, (Deckard,) r42, farmer 90. 

WORK. JAMES D.. (Cochranton,) r 51, 
supervisor and farmer 150. 

Wygant, Andrew J., (Deckard,) r 37, far- 
mer 5i(). 

Wygant, Tobias, (Black Ash,) r 15, farmer 

Yager, John H., (Cochranton, )r 33, farmer 

Yawger, Wm., (Cochranton,) r 33 W, far- 
mer 110. 

Yoset, Joseph, (Frenchtown,) r 29, farmer 

ZIMERMIN, ALMOND,(Cochranton,) r 31, 



(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation. — The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies roncf, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map. in the 
fore part of the book. "Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Andrews, Hugh, (Adamsville,)r 11, farmer 

Andrews, Thos., (Adamsville,) r 9, farmer 

Andrews, Wm., (Adamsville,) r 11, farmer 

Andrews, "Wm. 2d, (Adamsville,) r 11, far- 
mer 100. 

BAIRD. T. M., (Adamsville,) boot and 
shoe manuf. 

Baird, "W. R., (Adamsville,) carpenter and 

BLAIR BROS., (Hartstown,) {8. C. and 
J. A.^) general merchants and farmers 


BLAIR, HUGH F., (Hartstown,) r 4, far- 
mer ;^o. 

BLAIR, J. A., (Hartstown,) {Blair Bros.) 

Blair, Robert J., (Hartstown,) r 2, farmer 

BLAfR. S. C, (Hartstown,) (Blair Bros.) 

Blair, "Wm. J., (Hartstown,) r 1, farmer 

Bowden, Geo., (Adamsville,) r 12, farmer 
5". • 

Bowden, Robert, (Adamsville,) r 12, 
thresher and farmer 50. 

Brown, H. "W., (Adamsville,) (^. C. Mc Mas- 
ter & Co.) 

BRO"WN, J. G., (Hartstown,) agent Penn. 
& Erie Canal Co. 

Brown, Nimrod, (Adamsville,) prop. 
Adamsville House. 

BUDD HOUSE, (Hartstown,) S. E. Hunter, 

Calvin, J., (Adamsville,) r 14, farmer 200. 

Calvin, Samuel, (Adamsville,) r 16, far- 
mer 15. 

Cathcart, James, (AdamsviUe,) r 12, far- 
mer 100. « 

Cathcart, "Wm., (Hartstown,) r 10, farmer 

Cathcart, "Wm., (Adamsville,) r 12, farmer 

Clark, Jane, (widow of A. J.,) (Adams- 
ville.) r 14, farmer 55. 

CLARK, "W. A., (Adamsville.) carpenter 
and joiner. 

Clement, Frank, (Adamsville,) r 12, tin 

COCHRAN, JAMES, (AdamsviUe,) plas- 

Congdon & Co., (Adamsville,) (G. W. Conq- 

don and A. Leonard,) boots, shoes and 

Congdon, G. "W., (AdamsviUe,) (Co«f/c?o»<fc 

fo.,) justice of the peace and farmer 


Conley Bros., (AdamsviUe.) (Thujyias and 
James F.,) blacksmiths. 

Conley, James F., (Adamsville,) {Conley 
Bros. \ 

Conley, Thos., (AdamsviUe,) ((7o?27e?/jBro«.) 

Davidson, R. W., (AdamsviUe.) tailor. 

Dill, Frank, (North Shenango,) r 2, farmer 

Duncan, D,, (AdamsvUle,) dealer in Car- 
hart & Needam Organs. 

Duncan, John, (AdamsviUe,) stock dealer 
and farmer 40. 

Ellis, A., ( Hartstown,) r 8, farmer 100. 

Ellis, B. F., (Hartstown,) carriage maker. 

Ellis, E. F., (Hartstown,) carriage maker. 

Ellison. Thos. Mrs., (widow,) (Hartstown,) 
r 8, farmer 80. 

E"WING, B. & SON, (Hartstown.) {B. E.,) 
dealers in general merchandise and 
farmers 233. 

E"WING, R. R., (Hartstown,) (B. Ewing <& 

Gamble, John, (AdamsviUe,) druggist. 

Greenlee, S., (Hartstown,) blacksmith. 

GRIER, J. "W., (Adamsville.) physician 
and surgeon, saw and grist mills, and 
farmer 90. 

Harshaw. Michael, (AdamsviUe,) r 14, far- 
mer 80. 

HARVEY, H. H. Rev.. (Hartstown,) pas- 
tor United Presb. Church. 

Hays, J. A., (North Shenango.) r 5, far- 
mer 60. 

Henry, J. R.. (Hartstown,) r 6, farmer 75. 

HENRY, "WM., (Hartstown.) retired. 

Hier, "Wm., (Hartstown,) r 7. farmer 65. 

HITCHCOCK, I. N., (Hartstown,) mer- 
chant tailor. 

Hobert, Hamilton, (AdamsviUe,) shoe 

HUNTER, S. E.. (Hartstown,) prop. Budd 
House and livery stable. 

Kerr, S. M., (AdamsviUe,) general mer- 
chant and postmaster. 

KUgoie, Moses, (Hartstown,) {M. Kilgore 
tfe Son.) 



Kilgore, Moses Jr., (Hartstown,) {M. Kil- 
gore d- Son.) 

Kilgore, M. & Son. (Hartstown,) (Moses 
and Moses Jr.,) stave shook and barrel 

Kilpatrick. "Wm., (Adamsville,) r 11, far- 
mer 100. 

Leonard, A. .(Adamsville,) (Congdon dt Co.,) 
constable and farmer 23. 

LOGAN, DAVID, (Hartstown,) importer 
of English horses and sheep, and far- 
mer 110. 

Lvon.J. G.. (Adamsville,) r 14, farmer 28. 

IVfarshall, Wm. A., (Hartstown,) r 1, far- 
mer 116. 

MASON, W. Y., (Hartstown,) hardware 
and tinware dealer. 

McCALMONT. J. S.. (Hartstown,) r 6, 
horse dealer and farmer 00. 

McCALMONT, T. W., (Hartstown,) r 6, 
farmer 100. 

McClanahan. Thos., (Adamsville,) r 9, far- 
mer 160. 

McClenahan, Thos., (Adamsville,) r 11, far- 
mer 318. 

McClimans, John, (Adamsville,) carpen- 

]\IcCREA, J. T., (Hartstown,) post master. 

McCurdy, J. F., (Adamsville,) rl6, farmer 

McGranaban, Geo., (Hartstown,) r 8, far- 
mer 60. 

McGreggor. Alex., (Adamsville,) r 12, car- 
penter and farmer 6. 

McMaster, R. C. & Co., (Adamsville,) {R. 
W. Broirn.) general merchants. 

McQviiston, Wm., (Hartstown,) r 8, farmer 

MELVIN. ANDY, (Hartstown,) carriage 

Melvin, Ardy, (Hartstown,) carriage 

MILLEK, S. K., (Hartstown,) cabinet 

MORROW. J. J., (Hartstown,) physician 
and surgeon. 

Mossman. J. A., (Hartstown.) shoe maker. 

MOYER, D. B., (Hartstown,) buggy, car- 
riage and sleigh manuf. 

Myers, Henry, (Adamsville.) r 12, farmer. 

Nelson. J. H., (Adamsville,) shoe maker. 

NEVINS, GIBSON, (Hartstown,) black- 

Nevins, John, (Adamsville, ") r7, farmer 73. 

Parks. Wm., (Adamsville,) blacksmith. 

PATTON, GEO., (Hartstown,) harness 
maker and carriage trimmer. 

PATTON, JOSEPH, (Hartstown.) prop. 

village property and farmer 350. 
1 Pealer, Frederick, (Adamsville,) r 16, far- 
mer 100. 

Phillus, Hugh, (Adamsville,) r 7, farmer 

Porter. Wm.. (Hartstown,) r 4, farmer 13.5. 

PUTNAM, WARREN, (Adamsville.) lum- 
ber and stave dealer, money loaner 
and farmer 100. 

Ralston, David, (Hartstown,) r 8, farmer 

Randolph, George F., (Hartstown,) r 9, 
farmer 100. 

Ray, John, (Adamsville,) r 7, farmer 100. 

Ray, Samuel, (Hartstown,) r 8, farmer 

Robert. Hamilton, (Adamsville,) shoe 

RUSSELL, DAVID, (Hartstown,) justice 

of the peace and dealer in groceries, 

confectionery and fruit. 
Russell. Frank, (Hartstown,) carriage 

Turner, W. M. W., (Hartstown,) carriage 

wood worker. 
Weirs, Allen, (Adamsville,) r 12, farmer 

Williamson, R., (Adamsville,) r 12, farmer 




(Post Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r, following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it, refer to the number of the road as designated on the map in the 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the Village. 

Bates, A.. (Royalton,) r 5, carpenter and 
farmer, in Ohio, 30. 

BATES, GEO. W., (Royalton,) r 5, farmer 

Bates, Henry R., (Royalton,) r 5, school 
director and farmer 200. 

Betts, Reason, (Turnersville,) r 5, farmer 

Betts, Wm., (Royalton,) r 6, assessor and 
farmer 96. 

Britton, Eli. (Turnersville.) r 4. farmer. 

BROWX, GEO. W., (Turnersville,) r 8, 
farmer 1(X). 

Brown, Samuel, (Royalton,) r 14, farmer 

Brumstrutter, John, (Jamestown, Mercer 
Co.,) r 12, farmer 113. 

CARKHUFF, HENRY, (Espyville,) r 1, 
farmer 44. 

Clyde, Wm., (Turnersville,) r 6, black- 
smith and wagon maker. 

Doty, Peter, (Turnersville,) r 8, auditor 
and farmer 40. 

Durham, Wm. H., (Turnersville,) r 9, mar- 
ble worker and farmer 2. 

Eastlick, Cornelius, (Jamestown, Mercer 
Co..) r 12, retired farmer 75. 

EASTLICK, GEO. W., (Jamestown, Mer- 
cer Co.,) r 12, farmer works farm of 
Cornelius, 75. 

Eastlick, James, (Turnersville,) r 15, far- 
mer 150. 

FITCH, WM. R., (Royalton,) r 4, farmer 

Floch, Daniel, (Royalton.) r 13, school 

director and farmer 200. 
French, Hiram A., (East Williamsfield, 

Ashtabula Co., O.,) r 1, farmer 156. 
French, John, (Turnersville,) r 8, farmer 

French, Robert, (East Williamsfield, Ash- 
tabula Co., O.,) farmer 115. 
Gallaher, Nelson. (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,)r 2, farmer 12. 
George, Joseph T., (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co..) r 11. farmer 55. 
Gregory, Wm., (Turnersville,) school 

director, tanner and shoe maker. 
Harris, Wm., (Turnersville,) r 6, tinner. 
Hatton, John, (Turnersville,) r 8, school 

director and farmer 130. 

Hatton, Leonard, (Turnersville,) r 7, far- 
mer 100. 
Hawkins, Sidney, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.,)r 15, farmer 15. 
Hitchcock, Oliver, (East Williamsfield, 

Ashtabula Co., 0.,)r 5, farmer 21. 

Mercer Co.,) r 11, school director and 

farmer 87. 
Hope, Nirah, (Turnersville,) r 8, painter, 

house decorator &c. 
Hope, Noah, (Turnersville,) r 8, painter. 
Hull, Henry W., (^Turnersville,) r 1, farmer 

HULL, JAMES, (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 4, stock dealer and farmer 400. 
Hull, James, (Turnersville,) teacher of 

vocal music. 

JOHNSON, THOS. H., (TurnersviUe,) r 6, 
farmer 75. 

Johnston, Geo. W., (Turnersville,) r6, far- 
mer 75. 

KELLOGG, SAMUEL, (Turnersville,) r 5, 
farmer 140. 

Kerr, David A., (Turnersville,) r 6, harness 
maker and farmer 14. 

Ketcham, Elizabeth, (EspyviUe,) r 1, far- 
mer 3. 

Kine, A. H., (Royalton,) r 4,farmer 50. 

Kuder, Charles A., (Turnersville,) r 6, 
town clerk and farmer 2.5. 

Kuder, Israel, (Turnersville.) r 6, town 
treasurer and farmer 150. 

KUDER, JOHN, (Turnersville,) farmer. 

Marvin, jQh»M.. (Turnersville,) r 4, far- 
mer 200. 

McCormick, David, (Royalton.) farmer 50. 

McCormick, John, (Turnersville,) r 7, far- 
mer 170. 

McCormick, Wm. H., (Turnersville,) r 7, 
farmer 75. 

McElhager, David, (Turnersville,) r 6, 

McMICHAEL, JOHN, (Royalton,) r 4, far- 
mer 192. ^ 

McMunigel, Joseph, (Jamestown, Mercer 
Co.,) r 9, farmer 200. 

NORTON, GUY A., (Turnersville,) r 6, 
clerk for F. Y. Royal. 

Probst, John. (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) r 
9, supervisor and farmer 200. 



Probst, John J., (Jamesto\ra, Mercer Co.,) 

r \\, supervisor and farmer 210. 
Reaugh, Wm. J., (Turnersville,) r 1, far- 
mer 110. 
Royal, Felix Y., (Royalton,) r 4, prop. 

store in Turnersville, justice of the 

peace and farmer 151. 
Royal, Francis H., (Royalton,) r 5, farmer 

Royal, Henry. (Royalton,) r 4, farmer 83. 
Roval. Wm. W., (Royalton,) r 4, farmer 
'20 i 

SAXTOX, JOHN, (Turnersville.) r 6, stone 

SHARPE, CHAS., (Royalton,) r 5, farmer 

Snodgrass, B., (Jamestown, Mercer Co.,) 

r 15, farmer 75. 
Snodgrass. John W., TJamestown, Mercer 

Co.. I r 9, farmer 111. 
Snodgrass, Mathew, (Jamestown, Mercer 

Co.. ) r 15, farmer 75. 
Snodgrass, Matthew H.. (Jamestown, 

Mercer Co.,) r 11, farmer 125. 
Thomas, Gilbert, (Turnersville,) r 6, post 

master and wagon maker. 

Thomas, Jairus K., (Turnersville,) r 6, 
mail messenger. 

"Webb. Francis A., (Turnersville,) r 6, far- 
mer 3.3. 

Wevin.g. Joseph, (Turnersville,) r 1. shoe 
maker and farmer 5. 

White. James, (Turnersville,) r 6, farmer 

White. John. (Turnersville,) school direc- 
tor and farmer 95. 

White, Samuel, (Turnersville,) farmer 5'.J. 

White. Wm., (Turnersville,) r 7, farmer. 

Wise. Thos.. (Turnersville,) r 9, farmer 78. 

YOKES. ELI S., (Royalton.) r5, post mas- 
ter, produce dealer and farmer 50. 

Yokes, Geo., (Turnersville,) r 4, farmer 

Yokes, James. (Royalton,) r 5, carpenter 
and farmer 1. 

YOKES. PETER, (Turnersville.) r 6, con- 
stable and farmer 70. 

Yokes, Samuel H., (Royalton,) r 4, farmer 

YOKES. THOS., (Turnersville,) r 5, far- 
mer 43. 

Yokes, Wm., (Royalton,) r 4, farmer 80. 

( Office Addresses in Parentheses.) 

Explanation.— The letter r. following the P. O. address, signifies road, and the 
figures following it refer to the number of the road as designated on the map, in tlie 
fore part of the book. Where no road number is given, the party is supposed to 
reside in the village. 

Alford. G. C, (Saegerstown,) r 21, farmer 
works farm of Jonathan Moyer. 50. 

Allen. E. R.. (Blo(jmin'^ Valley,) farmer of Geo. Smith. 3. 

Allen. James H., (Blooming Valley,) r 58, 
farmer .V). 

Andn»'hftll, Francis, (Meadville,) r 47, far- 
mer .57. 

Andrews, Thos., (Meadvillo.) farmer 50. 

Apple. Barnubas, (Woodcock,) r 1, grist 

iriill aiul farmer 6. 
Apple. Joseph H. Rev., (Saegerstown,) 

Roformed Church (ilergyaian. 

BAILEV. GEO. & Mas. M., (Snogerstown.) 

r 2".t, fanners 2. 
Bakfr, Andrew J., (Meadvllle.) farmer 

Baldwin. Henry, (Woodcock.) farponter. 

BALLIKT, WM. A.. (Meadville.) r 45, 
treasurer FRrm»>rH' Mnt -nl Firo In- 
surance Co. of Woodcocfc T iWiiship, 
township treasurer and farmer 100. 

BANCROFT, P. S., (Meadville,) r 39. sec- 
retary Board of School Directors and 
farmer 150. 

Barney. John. (Blooming Valley. )r 52, far- 
mer leases of Gaylord Smith. 80. 

Barr, W. G.. (Blooming Valley, t farmer 2. 

BEAN. CYKTS. (Blooming Valley.) r 10, 

prop, flouring mill and farmer 5. 
Bebe, Peter, (Saegerstown.) r40, farmer 7. 

BECK, SAMUKL J.. (Saogprstown.) r .50. 
meinhtjr of Borough Council and far- 
mer H6. 

Beige, James, (Saegerstown,') r 40, carpen- 
ter and farmer fi. 

Beigo. Mi>iir(>f', (Saegerstown,) r 40, car- 
penter and fanner 2S. 

Bell, John S., (Longs Stand.) r 45, farmer 

Benner. Cha«., (Saegerstown.) r 1. faniior 

Bin-hard, Worthy, (Woodcock.) r 23, far- 
mer 'iiO. 



Blair. Patrick, estate of, (Saegerstown,) 
r 30, farmer 60. 

Bloomt'eeld, F. G., (Blooming Valley,) car- 

Boghyer, Joseph, (Saegerstown,) farmer 

Boland, Fred. D., (Meadville.) r 3o, town 
auditor and farmer 166. 

BOLLINGER, O. P., (Saegerstown,) alio, 
physician and surgeon, and school 
director. Commercial. 

Bonel, Geo. W., (Saegerstown,) r 29, far- 
mer 10. 

Bossard, Benj., (Saegerstown,) r 21, far- 
mer 100. 

Bossard. John H., (Saegerstown,) r 21, 
farmer 76. 

Bossard, Samuel, (Blooming Valley,) r 13, 
farmer 150. 

Boyersmith, John, (Meadville,) r 44, far- 
mer 23. 

Boyersmith. Joseph, (Longs Stand,) r 44, 
farmer 20. 

Boyles. Harrison L., (Blooming Valley,) 
shoe maker. 

Boyles, Wm. W., (Blooming Valley,) shoe 
maker and carpenter. 

BRADSHAW, M. J. Mrs., (Blooming Val- 
ley.) r 51, farmer 110. 

Braymer, Whitney, (Blooming Valley,)car- 

Brig^s, Sophia, (Woodcock,) r 17, farmer 

Briggs. Zephaniah, (Blooming Valley,) r 
59, manuf. wooden bowls. 

Brink. Abram. (Longs Stand,) blacksmith, 
wagon maker and farmer 1. 

Brookhouser, Villa Miss, (Saegerstown,) 
millinery. Main. 

Brown. G. H. Rev., (Saegerstown,) pastor 
M. E. Church. 

Brown, Wilson, (Meadville,) r 38, farmer 

Buel, Chas. A., (Blooming Valley,) r52, 
farmer 75. 

Bumbach. John, (Woodcock,) r 9, cooper 
and cheese maker. 

Bunting. Levi, (Woodcock,) r 16, farmer 

BURCHARD, CYRUS, (Woodcock,) far- 
mer 19. 

Burgess, Daniel, (Woodcock,) farmer 60. 

BURKH ALTER, DAVID, (Longs Stand.) 
prest. Farmers' Mutual Fire Insur- 
ance Co. of Woodcock Township and 
farmer 1(30. 

Burns, R. B., (3Ieadville,) r 39, farmer 40. 

Campbell. James. (_Saegerstown, ) r 2, far- 
mer 108. 

Campbell, Thos. J., (Saegerstown,") agent 
Original ilowe Sewing Machine. 

Carpenter, Abner, (Longs Stand,) r 45, 
farmer 3. 

Carr, Griffith, (Saegerstown,) r 31, school 
director and farmer 162. 

Chipman, Thos., (Blooming Valley,) r 54, 

Clark, James, (Woodcock,) r 23, farmer 

Clark, John, (Blooming Valley,) r 59, far- 
mer 16. 

Clark, John, (Woodcock,) r 14, farmer 5. 

Clark, Thos. R,, (Woodcock,) farmer 85. 

Clark, Thos. R., (Woodcock,) farmer 75. 

Clark, Wm. H., (Woodcock.) r 1, farmer 

Coats, John M., (Woodcock,) r 9, saw mill 
and farmer 70. 

Cole, D. G., (Meadville,) r 38, farmer 65. 

COLE, GEO., (Meadville,) r 36, farmer 100, 

Cole. Greo. Jr., (Meadville. ) r 3.5, farmer 75, 

Cole, John, (Meadville,) r 35, farmer 96. 

Cole. Preston G., (Meadville,) r 39, farmer 

COLE. WM. C, (Meadville,) {with George,) 
r 36, farmer. 

COON. FRANCIS, (Blooming Valley,) r 10, 
farmer 45. 

Coon, John, (Blooming Valley,) r 13, far- 
mer 45. 

cock,) shoemakers and farmers 23. 

Coulter, O. C, (Meadville,) r 46, farmer 

Cowan & Dewey,(Blooming Valley.) (Jacob 
Cowan and Geo. Beicey,) saw mill, 
manufs. wooden bowls and farmer 

Cowan. Jacob, (Blooming Valley,) (Cowan 
<& Dewey.) 

Cowen, Jacob, (Blooming Valley,) manuf. 
wooden bowls and farmer 36. 

Cummings, Cyrus T., (Woodcock,) school 
director and farmer 12. 

CUMMINGS, ISAAC W., (Woodcock,) far- 
mer 300. 

Cummings, Sarah Mrs., (Woodcock,) far- 
mer 260. 

Darfuss, Geo., (Longs Stand,) r44, farmer 

Darrow. Wm. M., (Blooming Valley,) r 54, 
carriage maker, blacksmith and far- 
mer 17. 

DAVID, B. G.. (Saegerstown.) carriage 

maker, clerk of borough, school 

director and insurance agent, corner 

Main and Public Square. 
DAVID. E. O., (Saegerstown,) supt. Craw- 
ford Co. poor. 
Davison. Mary A. Mrs., (Saegerstown.) r 

29, farmer 75. 
Davison, Wm. H.. (Saegerstown,) r 29, 

farmer leases 55. 
Deichman, Abram, (Saegerstown.) farmer 

100, Main. 
Deickman. Abram, (Saegerstown,) r 39, 

farmer 126. 
Dennis, John, (Meadville,) farmer leases 

Densmore, Asa, (Blooming Valley,) farmer 

Densmore, Joel Jr., (Blooming Valley,) 

tombstone manuf. 
Detrick, Peter V., (Meadville,) r 42, dealer 

in Corbin's Patent Rubber Cushions 

and farmer 28,^. 
Dewald, Joseph, (Saegerstown,) r 35, far- 
mer 22. 
Dewey, Geo., (Blooming Valley,) (Cowan 

& Dewey.) 
DICKSON, J. H. & W. H., (Blooming ^?l\- 

ley,) (James ff. and Milliam H.,) r 45. 

props, saw, cider and lath mills, and 

farmers 216. 
DICKSON, JAMES H., (Blooming Valley,) 

{J. H. & W. H. Dickson.) 
Dickson, James W., (Blooming Valley,) 




Dickson, John H., (Blooming Valley,) far- 
mer 118. 

Dickson, O. H. P., (Longs Stand,) r 45, 
cheese maker. 

DICKSON, W3I. H., (Blooming VaUey,) 
(,/. //. & W. n. Dickson.) 

DIEKL, JOHN, (Meadville,) r 40, farmer 

Dixon, Mark, (Saegerstown,) dealer in 
plows and farmer 57. Main. 

Drake, Alonzo, (Blooming Valley,) farme r 


Drake, H. F., (Saegerstown,) r 31, farmer 

DRAKE. L. W., (Blooming Valley,) gen- 
eral merchant. Edward E., (Woodcock,) r 7, far- 
mer 75. 

Duglass, James, (Blooming Valley,) r 52, 
farmer 35, 

Duncan. John, (Woodcock,) r9, farmer 50. 

Eaton. Reynold, (Blooming Valley,) gen- 
eral merchant. 

Ellis. Henry, (Blooming Valley,) r 52, far- 
mer leases 17. 

Ernst. D. B. Rev., (Saegerstown,) Re- 
formed Church clergyman. 

Ernst, Neander S., (Saegerstown,) R. R. 
agent, telegraph operator and job 

Falkinburg, John, (Blooming Valley,) r 13, 
faimer 46. 

Valley.) r 55, farmer 50. 

Falkint;burg, John H., (Woodcock,) r 17, 
farmer 2. 

SHIP, (Longs Stand.) office at Foun- 
tain House; David Burkhalter, prest. ; 
Joseph Gilmer, secretary. 

FISHER, FREDERICK, (Meadville,) r 47, 
farmer 64. 

Flaugh. Frederick, (Saegerstown,) r 19, 
farmer 50. 

Flau.^h, Geo., (Saegerstown,) r 30, farmer 

Flaugh. Isaac, (Saegerstown,) near r 30, 
faimer 72. 

Flaugb. James, (Saegerstown,) r 26, far- 
mer leases. 

Flaugh, John, (Saegerstown, ) r 30, fanner 

Flautjh, John Jr., (Woodcock,) r 2:J, far- 
mer leases. 

Flaugh, Nicholas, (Saegerstown,) r 21, far- 
mt-r 50. 

Flaugh, Sampson, (Saegerstown,) r 19, far- 
mer 140. 

Flantch, Samuel, (Saegerstown,) r 26, far- 
mer 160. 

Flick, Calvin, (Woodcock,) r 1, farmer 50. 

Flick, Emily, (Saegerstown,) r 19, farmer 

Floyd, Ellon Mrs. andTieirs.f Blooming Val- 
ley, i farmerH 8(). 

Floyd, Geo., (Blooming Valley,) farmer 

FLOYD, GEO. W.. (Saegerstown.) prop. 

HdviI House, Main. 
FOUD.'MAUy A. Mbs., (Woodcock,) r 17, 

furuier 5(). 
Ford, Thomas, (Woodcock,) r 17, farmer 


Fox. Jacob, ('Saegerstown,) r 30, farmer. 

*FULLERTON, G. A., (Woodcock,) gen- 
eral blacksmith, wagon and carriage 

Garey, Mary Mrs., (Meadville,) r 49, far- 
mer 53. 

GEHR. ASA & LORENZO, (Woodcock,) r 
18, farmer 84. 

George, David, (Saegerstown,) lumber- 

George, James, (Saegerstown,) r 1, super- 
visor and farmer 144. 

George, John, (Woodcock,) r 23, farmer 

George, John Jr., (Saegerstown,) r 21, far- 
mer 50. 

George, L. David, (Saegerstown,) r 30, far- 
mer 100. 

Gibson, David H., (Woodcock,) {icith 
Franci« Price,) r9, cheese factory. 

GILMER, JOSEPH, (Longs Stand.) r 45, 
secretary Farmers' Mutual Fire In- 
surance Co. of Woodcock Township, 
hotel keeper and farmer 50. 

Gilmore, Geo. L., (Blooming Valley,) r 55, 
farmer 55. 

Gilmore, Orville, (Woodcock,) farmer 
lea'ses 12. 

Godshull, John N., (Woodcock,) r21, far- 
mer 6. 

Goudy. Samnel P., (Woodcock,) druggist. 

Graflf, Samuel T., (Longs Stand,) farmer 
leases 35. 

Greenlee, Wm., (Woodcock) r 7, farmer 183. 

GREENLEE, W. H., (Woodcock,) r 7, far- 
mer works farm of Wm., 183. 

Griswold. Z. M., (Meadville,) farmer, in 
Richmond, 46. 

Hagy, Daniel K., (Saegerstown,) r 1, far- 
mer leases 100. 

ville.) r 39, farmer 35. 

Hamiot. Robert M., (Woodcock.) under- 
taker and farmer 2. 

Hampson, C. J.. (Woodcock,) farmer 16. 

Handley, Francis, (Blooming Valley,) r 
5(). farmer 8-3. 

Harroun, Ebenezer, (Blooming Valley ,)r 
54. farmer leases of Russell. -U). 

HarroUn. Russell, (Blooming Valley,) r 54, 
farmer 40. 

Hart. Geo. W., (Meadville,) r 49, farmer 
leases HO. 

Haskius, Philip, (Saegerstown, )carpenter. 

Hatch, C()lunibu8,( Longs Stand.) r 15, far- 
mer leases of Samuel Swarl, 105. 

HAWKINS. B. L., (Blooming Valley,) r 10, 
farmer 40. 

Heard. Jiirnea A., (Blooming Valley,) jus- 
ti<'e of the peace and fanner l(>t. 

Heanl, Joseiili. (Blooming Valley, » farmer 
leases of Emmett Densinore, 15. 

Ilecker. Chas., (Saegerstown,) carpenter, 

Heiste, A- B , (Woodcock,) r 11, carpenter 
ntnl farmer leased M. 

HeiHt. Cliiis. H., (Sue;;er8t<)wn,> blmk- 
sinitli, corner Wa.'thiiigtou and Muiu. 

HeiHt, George, (Saegerstown,) r 27, car- 

Heist, Jonathan, (Saegerstown,) r 27, far- 
mer 1<H». 

Hellyor. C. (Blooming Valley,) carpenter. 



HELLYER, JOSEPH A., (Blooming Val- 
ley,) farmer 2. 
Henry, George, (Woodcock.) prop, village 

Himebaugh, David H., (Meadville,) r 1, 

HITP:S, JOEL, (Meadville,) r 47, farmer 

Hites. Wiilard. (Meadville,) farmer. 
HOIG, WM. R., (Woodcock,) farmer 90. 
Hooker, Martin, (Blooming Valley,) r 10, 
\ farmer 93. 

Horn, Geo., (Saegerstown,) lumberman. 
I Kornstein, Hannah Mrs. & heirs. (Saegers- 
j town,) r 40, farmers 50. 

I Hornstein, J. A., (Saegerstown,) r 40, far- 
I nier leases 50. 

j Hower, Daniel, (Saegerstown,) r 20, far- 
; mer. 

I Hower, Geo., (Saegerstown,) r 20, farmer 
! 72. 

! Hufifman. Geo., (Woodcock,) r 23, farmer 
Humes, Geo. W., (Woodcock,) r 1. farmer 

HUMES, JOHN D., (Woodcock,) r 18, 

school director and farmer 80. 
Humes, Porter C. & J. N. B., (Woodcock,) 

r 1. farmers 2(K». 
HUMES, THOS., (Woodcock,) r 6, farmer 

Humes, Wm., (Blooming Valley,) r 59, saw 

mill and farmer 53. 
Hunter, C. E., (Saegerstown,) painter. 
Hunter, J. W., (Blooming Valley,) farmer 

leases 80. 
Hunter. Wilson, (Saegerstown.) cabinet 

maker, undertaker and farmer 6.5. 
Hunter. W. G., (Saegerstown,) butcher. 

HUNTER, WM. H., (Blooming Valley,) 
hotel keeper, grocer, justice of the 
peace and farmer 10, State. 
IRWIN. JOSHUA, (Blooming Valley,) far- 
mer 40. 
Job, Robert, (Saegerstown.) near r 26, far- 
mer 100. 
Johnson. Chester, (Woodcock,) r 23, far- 
mer 63. 
Johnson. David, (Saegerstown,) r 30, far- 
mer 50. 
Johnson. David J. H., (Saegerstown,) r 30, 

farmer 44. 
Johnson. John, (Longs Stand,) r 45, far- 

raer 67. 
Johnson, John D., (Saegerstown.) farmer 

Johnson, Lorenzo P., (Saegerstown,) r 21. 

farmer 1 0. 
Johnson. 3Iary Mrs. & Thos., (Woodcock,) 
farmers 70. 

JOHNSON. WM. M., (Woodcock,) physi- 
cian and surgeon. 

Johnston, R H., ^Woodcock,) r 17, farmer 

Johnston. Samuel, (Woodcock,) traveling 
agent, justice of the peace acd school 

Jxidd. C. W., (Blooming Valley.) gunsmith 
and farmer y:2>)'. 

EEMERER, DUNCAN M. Rev., (Saegers- 
town. ) pastor Lutheran Church. 

Kern, Edwin A., (Saegerstown.) prop. 
Saegerstown House and livery. Main. 

KINGSLEY, HERBERT,(Woodcock,) r 17, 

Kizer. Mary, (Blooming Valley,) r 52, far- 
mer ?>}£_. 
Knew. Augustus, (Woodcock,) r 13, farmer 

KNEW, C. W., (Woodcock,) tanner, con- 
stable and farmer 2,^. 
Kufman, Joseph, ( Woodcock,) blacksmith. 
Lang. Elizabeth Miss, (Woodcock,) r 7, 

farmer 48. 
Lang, Polly Mrs., (Woodcock.) r 17, far- 

:xier 70. 
Lang. Wm., (Woodcock.) r 7, farmer 70. 
ing Valley.) r 13, resident. 
town.) r 29, farmer 61. 
Leidersperger, Jacob, (Saegerstown,) r 29, 

farmer ill. 
Leitz. Sebastian, (MeadviUe,) r 44, farmer 

Lewis, Edward, (Woodcock,) cheese 

Lewis. Nathaniel, (Longs Stand,) r 45, 

cheese maker. 
Liephart, J. P., (Woodcock,) carpenter. 
Lilly, James, (Woodcock.) r 17, farmer. 
Little, J. C, (Longs Stand,) r 43, farmer 

Little, Jesse H., (Longs Stand,) r 43, far- 
mer 54. 
LOGAN, ALBERT, (Woodcock.) physician 
and surgeon, school director, auditor 
and farmer 21. 
Long. J. J., (Longs Stand,) r 45. justice of 

the peace, assessor and farmer 25. 
Long. Samuel, (Saegerstown,) r45, farmer 

LONG. WM. M., (Longs Stand,) r 45, town 

clerk and farmer 110. . 
Maloney, James. (Blooming Valley,) 

shingle maker and farmer. 
Marvin, Chas. N., (Blooming Valley,) r 50, 

farmer 50. 
McCullaugh, James, (Blooming Valley,) 

farmer 55. 
McCullaugh, John, (Blooming Valley,) far- 

McCullaugh, J. O., (Blooming VaUey,) far- 

McCULLAUGH, WM., (Blooming Valley,) 
r 55, resident. 

McGILL. A., (Saegerstown,) justice of the 
peace, Commercial. 

McGill. A. A. Mrs., (Woodcock,) post mis- 

McGill, Armand M., (Saegerstown.) black- 

McGILL. CHAS. D., (Saegerstown,) far- 
mer 78, Main. 

McGILL. DAVID & JOSIAH, (Saegers- 
town,) rl, Henry McGill estate, far- 
mers 100. « 

McGILL. JOHN, (Saegerstown,) r 1, far- 
mer 98. 

Miller, Daniel H., (Blooming Valley,) r 51, 
farmer 35. 

Miller, Geo., (Saegerstown,) shoe maker. 

Miller, Joseph, (Meadville.) r 39, farmer 

Miller, Joseph Jr., (Meadville,) r 39, car- 
penter and farmer leases of Joseph, 



Minium, Andrew, (Woodcock,) r 17, far- 
mer 15. 

Minium, Eli, (Woodcock,) r 34, farmer 
works farm of Lafayette Swift. 6"-i. 

Minium, Henry, (Woodcock,)r 11, farmer. 

Minium, Jacob, ('Woodcock.) butcher. 

Minium, Mary Mrs., (Saegerstown,) r 38, 
farmer 6,i^. 

Minium, Simon. (Woodcock.) farmer 16. 

MOOK. ABSALOM, (Saegerstown.) post 
master and harness maker. Main. 

Moonel, Peter, (Saegerstown,) r 39, far- 
mer leases of Abram Deickman, 126. 

Moyer, Benj., (Woodcock,) cooper. 

Mo3-er. Jonathan, (Saegerstown,) r 29, 
farmer 50. 

Moyer, Jonathan, (Saegerstown.) r 29, 
farmer leases of Jacob Leidersperger, 

Moyer. Nicholas. (Woodcock,) r 27, far- 
K:er 61. 

Neyland, J. A., (Blooming Valley,) teacher. 

Norris, Adam, (Longs Stand,) r 48. shoe 
' maker and farmer 6. 

Norris, Henry, (Woodcock,) r 18, farmer 

Obert, Eli, (Blooming Valley,) harness 

O'Hare. Harriet, (Blooming Valley,) far- 
mer 5. 

Paree, Silas, (Meadville,) r 39. farmer 24. 

PEIFFER, AUGUSTUS, (Saegersto^vn,) r 
33. farmer 47. 

PEfFFER. JOHN G., (Saegerstown.) r 40, 
broom manuf . 

Pfciiler. Samuel, (Saegerstown,) r 40, far- 
mer .^J. 

PKIFFKR, SOLOMON, (Saegerstown,) r 
57. farmer 97. 

pf.i !;■ t"u. Elbert, (Blooming Valley,) r 
• . srh'xil director and farmer 2tj0. 

Pi'ricins, Frank, ( Woodcock,) farmer. 

Perkins. Lyman, (Woodcock.) general 
merchant, saw mill and farmer 27. 

PERKINS. MORT, (Woodcock,) clerk. 

Perkius, S. D., (Woodcock,; general mer- 
chant and druggist. 

Powell. David, (Woodcock,) retired black- 

Powell, James, (Woodcock,) farmer 28. 

Powell, S. D., (Woodcock,) farmer 3. 

Price. Francis, '.Woodcock, i r 9, farmer 
2^ 1 and ( trith Jh/riil II. Gihuon^) cheese 

PRH;K. JOHN W., (Blooming Valley,) r9, 

PRICE, W. S., (Woodcock,) r 9, carpenter. 

Purse, Hudson, (Meadville,) r 35, farmer 

Purso, Phil»ituR. (Saegerstown,) r 40, far- 
mer '^O. 

Rn»'<-!. .,/ A.. (Woodcock.) works 

.i uf h»-ir8 of Anthony, \^*'>. 

i.. 1.. A. M., (Woodcock,) r 9, farmer 

Rah«l, Michael Jr., (Woodcock,) r U, far- 
mer 70. 

1SI-.F.U, 0«I.\M><», (Meadvillo.) 

slu'iiff and farmer 150. 
Rf id, 1). C'., (Sai^norstowu,) near r 30, far- 

r- 17. 

John, (Woodcock,) r 2<J, farmer 
occupies P. Rentier estate. 

Renner, John, (Saegerstown,) cooper, 

RENNER, WM., (Woodcock.) r 20. prop, 
saw and cider mills, and farmer 50. 

Resner, Chas., (Meadville.) r 47, farmer 
leases of V/m. Wilkes, 75. 

RICE. S. T., (Vv^oodcoek,) r 26. farmer 124. 

Rickard, Andrew, (Longs Stand,) r 44, far- 
mer 20. 

Rickert, F., (Longs Stand,) r 63, carpenter 
and farmer 60. 

RIDDLE, WM. A., (Longs Stand,) r 50, 

Rider, Andy, (Blooming Valley,) farmer 

Rittmayer, Adam, (Saegerstown.) boots 
and shoes. 

Robbins, Ransom Z., (Blooming Valley,) 
farmer 48. 

Robbins. Wm. H., (Blooming VaUey,) post 
master and carpenter. 

Robinson, Lemuel, (Saegerstown,) black- 
smith, Main. 

Ross. A. (jr.. (Blooming Valley,) farmer 2. 

Rondebush, John. (Blooming Valley,) 
borough treasurer and farmer 2! 0. 

Roudebush. M. L., (Blooming Valley.) mar- 
ble dealer. 

Roudebush, Nicholas. (Blooming Valley,) 
(S//iifk & R'>}i/lehu)ih,) farmer 112. 

Roudebush, Ralph. (Blooming Valley,) 
butcher and farmer 11. 

RUPERT, DANIEL, (Woodcock,) shoe 
maker, justice of the peace and far- 
mer 16. 

RUSSELL, E. L., agent, (Saegerstown,) 
stoves, tin ancj hardware. Main. 

Rust, Daniel, (Woodcock,) farmer 51. 

Rust, Henry. (Woodcock,) r 2?^, farmer 40. 

Rust, Jonathan, (Woodcock,) r 23, farmer 

Rust. Samuel, (Woodcock,) r 23, farmer 50. 

Ryan, Geo., (Meadville,) r 57, interest in 
Woodcock Run Cheese Factory and 
farmer 300. 

Ryan, Henry, (Meadville,) farmer, 

Ryan. Wm. S.. (Blooming Valley,) r 57, 
carpenter and farmer*! 

Sacket, Harvey, (Saegerstown.) justice of 
the peace and farmer 25, Main. 

Sackett, Jacob D., (Saegerstown,) gun- 
smith. Main. 

Sackett, 3Ioiiteomery, (Saegerstown,) 
mason and furnu-r 25. 

Saeger. Chas., (Suegerstown.) r 1, farmer 

SAEGER, JONATHAN, (Saegerstown,) 
(J. S<ief/er <(• .S<>«.) 

SAEGER, J. & SON, (Saegerstown.) (Jon- 
atlniji (111(1 ^V/rf/',» general morchmits 
and butter and cheese dealers. Main. 

SAEGER. OLIVIT? ^•iogerstown.)(y. .S</«- 
i/er A Son,) I of borough. 

Sales, Henry, CMifi^eistowu.) r 40, far- 
mer 8t). • 

Sanunol. Joseph, (Saegerstown,) r 2, far- 
mer 51. 

8AMMKL, WAYNE, (Saegerstown,) r 2, 

SCHANCK, G. C., (Saegerstown,) r 21, far- 
mer. V.. 

Schonk, John, (Saegerstown,) r 33, farmer 



SCHOLL, J. W., (Saegerstown,) physician 
and surgeon. Water. 

SCHOLL. PETER, (Saegerstown.) r 27, 
alio, physician and surgeon, and far- 
mer 30. 

Scott. T. W., (Meadville,) r 42, attorney 
and patent right dealer. 

Shaffer, Geo., (Woodcock,) r 24, carpenter 
and farmer 90. 

Shantz, Thos., (Woodcock,) farmer leases 

Shaw, Robert, (Saegerstown,) r 30, far- 
mer 150. 

SHELHAMER. ALFORD, (Saegerstown,) 
r 38. farmer 66. 

Sherman, John, (Meadville,) r 51, barber 
and farmer 76. 

Shorts, Jefferson, (Saegerstown,) r 21, far- 
mer 53. 

Shropp. Gabriel, (Longs Stand.) farmer 35. 

Shrub, Michael, (Saegerstown.) stone 

Shuts. John, (Meadville,) r 49, farmer 40. 

Sigendall, W. H., (Saegerstown,) house 
painter and cabinet maker. 

Sims, H., (Woodcock,) painter. 

Sites, R. C, (Blooming Valley.) merchant. 

Slocura, Robert E., (Blooming Valley,) 
school director, bowl manuf. and far- 
mer 65. 

Smith, Chas., (Woodcock,) r 6, farmer 

Smith, Frances, (Blooming Valley,) dress 

Smith, Gaylord, (Blooming Valley,) r 52, 
former 60. 

Smith, James, (Blooming Valley,) r 52, far- 
mer 40. 

Smith. James Sr., (Blooming Valley,) r 59, 
farmer 150. 

SMITH, MARTIN, (Blooming Valley,) 

butcher and farmer 60. 
Smith, Nathan R., (Blooming Valley,) 

{Smith <{:, Roudehu.^h.) 
SMITH. PRESTON, (Blooming Valley,) r 

10, farmer 71. 
Smith & Roudebush, (Blooming Valley,) 

{iSFathan R. Smith and Xicholas Roun- 

debuf^K) general merchants. 
Smith, Rufus, (Longs Stand,) r 45, farmer 

Smith, S. E.. (Saegerstewn,) farmer 100. 
Smith, Sylvester H., (Blooming Valley,) 


SPADE, MAGDALENA, (Meadville,) r 44. 
farmer 20. 

Spooner. Joshua Rev., (Blooming Valley,) 
Univecsalist clergyman. 

Stager. C. B., (Woodcock,) engineer. 

Stager, Harlow, (Woodcock,) manuf. hay 
hoops and farmer 76. 

Stager, Henry, (Woodcock,) r 7, saw mill 
and farmer 4>6'. 

Stager, Wm. C, (Woodcock,) r 7, farmer 

Stanton, John, (Saegerstown,) r 27, far- 
mer occupies 52. 

Stevens, D., (Blooming Valley,) r 51, far- 
mer 21, 

Steward. Chas., (Blooming VaUey,) far- 
mer 98. 

Stewart, James, (Meadville,) r 48, farmer 

STRAUSS, HENRY, (Woodcock,) hotel 

keeper and farmer 40. 
Strew, Samuel J., (Woodcock,) cooper. 
Strouss, John, (Saegerstown.) r 31, farmer 


STROUSS, WM., (Saegerstown,) r 40, car- 
p- nter and joiner, and farmer 105. 

StuU, Jacob, (Blooming Valley,) r 54, far- 

Stull, N. B., (Saegerstown,) r 35, farmer 44. 

Stuli, Z. T., (Saegerstown,,) r 35, farmer 41, 

Stult, Jacob, (Longs Stand.) r 46, farmer 

Stult, Samuel, (Longs Stand,) r 46, farmer 

Stultc, Frederick, (Meadville,) r 56, far- 
mer 30. 

Stults, Fitch, (Woodcock.) harness maker. 

Stults. Wm., (Woodcock.) jeweler. 

Summerholder, Louis, (Saegerstown.) gro- 
cer. Main. 

Swerling, Christopher, (Longs Stand,) r 63, 
supervisor and farmer 66. 

Swift, Benj. T., (Woodcock,) r 14, farmer* 

SWIFT, DAVID, (Woodcock,) r7, farmer 

Swift, David Jr., Woodcock,) r 8, farmer 

SWIFT, HIRAM, (Woodcock,) r 8, farmer 

SWIFT, JOHN W., (Woodcock.) general 

merchant, ready made clothing, suits 

made to order. 
Swift, Legrand S., (Woodcock,) r 7, far- 
mer 75. 
Swift, Thos. H., (Woodcock,) r 14, farmer 

Swift. Thos. J., (Woodcock,) r 24, farmer 

leases of Mrs. Susan Swift. 195. 

TARR, WM., (Saegerstown,) r 31, farmer 

Teasdale, Isaac, (Blooming Valley,) car- 
riage maker. 
Teasdale, Robert, (Blooming Valley,) 

blacksmith and farmer 2>5^. 
Teasdale, W. N., (Lpngs Stand,) r 45, 

Thomas. Darius, (Woodcock,) r 21, farmer 

Thomas, Washington, (Woodcock,) r 18, 

farmer 80. 
Thomas, Wilson C, (Woodcock,) r 6, 

school director and farmer 90. 

THOMPSON, SAMUEL H., (Meadville,) 
farmer leases of H. L. Sherwood, 1.00. 

Thompson. S. L., (Blooming Valley,) plan- 
ing mill and farmer 12. 

Townley. John, (Woodcock,) r 7, farmer 

TRACE, ANDREW J., (Saegerstown,) r 
32, farmer 53. 

Trace, Ephraim, (Longs Stand,) r 45, far- 
mer 71. 

Tragle, Joseph, (MeadviUe.) r 49, farmer 

Trainer, Francis & Francis Jr., (Wood- 
cock.) r 8, farmers 100. 

Turner. L. D.. (Woodcock,) r 7. farmer 57. 

VanMARTER, AMOS., (.Blooming VaUey,) 
r 10. farmer 120. 

VanMARTER, ISAAC N., (Bloomihg Val- 
ley*,) r 10, farmer 100. 



Vanmarter, Reuben A., (Blooming Valley,) 

r 10, farmer 75. 
Wade, Elizabeth P., (Blooming Valley,) r 

52, farmer 162. 
Wade, Geo., (Blooming Valley,) peddler. 

WAID. FRANCIS C, (Blooming Valley,) 
r 52, prop, cider mill and farmer 100. 

WAID, GEO. N., (Meadville,) r 48, prop, 
saw mill and farmer 58X- 

WAID, HORACE H., (Blooming Valley,) 
farmer 16. 

Wales. B. F., (Woodcock,) burgess and 
farmer 32. 

Water.s, Wm. & John P., (Meadville,) r 38, 
farmers 6. 

Weikal. Daniel, (Saegerstown.) r 35, far- 
mer 65. 

Whitehead, Daniel, (MeadviUe,) farmer 

WIKOFF, JOHN Jr., (Woodcock,) r 14, 
carriage and wagon maker. 

WILEY, JAMES G., (Meadville,) r 39, far- 
mer leases 93. 

Wilson, Bell, (Saegerstown,) r 19, butcher. 

Wilson. Francis H., (Longs Stand.) r 45, 
farmer 76. 

Wilson, J. G., (Meadville.) r 45, farmer 
leases of Rufus Smith. 98. 

Wilson. John G., (Longs Stand,) r 45, far- 
mer 75. 

Wilson, Margaret A. Mrs. & heirs, (Longs 
Stand.) r 45. farmers 124. 

Wilson, Wm., (Meadville,) r 48, farmer 56. 

WISE, SAMUEL, (Meadville,) r 85, far- 
mer 140. 

Woodring, Wm., (Saegerstown,) carpen- 

Wort, John, (Saegerstown,) r 40, farmer 

Wotring, Chas., (Saegerstown,) r 31, far- 
mer 50. 

Wotring, Ephraim, (Meadville,) r 49, far- 
mer 73X- 

Wygant, James, (Blooming Valley,) flour 
and feed, and farmer )i^)4. 

WYGANT, WM. C, (Blooming Valley,) 
shoe maker, con.stable, agent Craw- 
ford Mutual Insurance Co. and Far- 
mers' Joint Stock Insurance Co. of 
Mill Village, Erie Co. 

Wykoff, Isaac, (Woodcock.) r 14, farmer. 

WykofE, James L., (Woodcock,) r 14, 
cheese maker. 

Wykoff. James & Levi L., (Woodcock,) r 7, 
farmers 50. 

Wykoff, Samuel Mrs., (Woodcock,) r 14, 
farmer 82. 

Wykoff, Wm., (Blooming VaUey,) r 58, far- 
mer 112. 

Wykoff, Wm. C, (Woodcock,) r 18, farmer 

Yocum, Adam, (Meadville,) r 35, farmer 

Yocum, Henry, (Meadville,) r 35, farmer 
leases of Adam, 42. 

Yong, Edward, (Saegerstown,) r 40, 

Yost, Christian, (Saegerstown,) general 
merchant, Main. 

Zimmerman, Henry. (Saegerstown,) tailor. 

Zone, Daniel, (Saegerstown,) r 21, farmer 


ABBOT, GEO. J., A. M., assistant treasurer and librarian, prof, languages, history 

and Constitution of the United States, Meadville Theological School. 
ADA3IS. G. W.. notary public and secretary Crawford County Mutual Insurance Co., 

66 Chestnut. 
ADAMS, WM., groceries, fresh fish and oysters, corner Water and Pine. 
Addle, A. M.. auctioneer. 

Addle. Wm. H.. lawyer, west side Public Square. 
ADRAIN HOUSE, 70 Dock, S. F. L. Blair, prop. 
AGATHA Sister, superior St. Joseph's Hospital, East Pine. 
Albertson. J. S. Rev., pastor State St. M. E. Church, resides 34 "Washington. 
ALLEGHENY COLLEGE. Rev. Geo. Loomis, D. D., president and Chamberlain prof. 

moral and mental philosophy: Rev. Jonathan Hamnett. D. D., vice-pre.sident and 

Bradley prof. Latin language and literature; Rev. James Marvin, D. D., prof. 

mathematics and astronomy, also secretary of faculty; Jeremiah Tingley, A. M., 

prof, physics and chemistry, also curator; Rev. A'mmi B. Hyde, D. D., prof. 

Greek language and literature; Chas. W. Reid, A. M.. prof, modern languages 

and literature, and history of fine arts, also librarian, 
ALLEN. MERRIT, deputy sheriff, residence College. 
ALOYSUS Sister, of St. Joseph's Hospital, East Pine. 
AXASIA Sister, of St. Joseph's Hospital, East Pine. 
Anderson, E. T.. {IngvaTiam & Anderson.) 

ANDERSON, W3L L.. instructor in Greek, Meadville Theological SchooL 
Andrews. Wm. H., wholesale and retail dealer in dry goods and carpets, George D. 

Trawin, manager. 165 Water. 
*APPLEBY. H. J., practical plumber, gas and steam fitter, 2d south of Chestnut. 
Armiatage, R., tin and glassware. 20 Chestnut. 
* ARNAULT, A. H., prop. Meadville French Dyeing and Scouring Establishment, 

auctioneer and dealer in cabinet furniture, Irvin Block, 2d. 
Astram, Martin H.. blacksmith, Washington St. • 

Athens Mills Lumber & Manuf. Co., {W. Reynohls and W. Thorp,) sash, doors and 

blinds, and lumber dealers, corner Race and Terrace. 

Baird, Lloyd M., (Knvfman & Baird.) 

Baker & Co., {C. P. Baker and Chas. Farnicom^ groceries and provisions, 71 Water. 

Baker, C. P., {Baker a Co.) 

Bales. M. T., special agent Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co., American Block, up 

*BARD, RODOLPHUS, dealer in hats, caps, furs and gents' furnishing goods, 53 

Barnard. O. K., ornamental carriage and sign painter, and paint store. North. 

BARNEY, WM. R., barber, 97 Chestnut. 

Barnes, C. H.. lawyer. Diamond 2d door north of Crawford Hotel. 

BARS. J. H., prop. Barr House, 211 Water. 

]'>arrett, Samuel, grocer. North. 

BARTLETT. M. L.. instructor of music, Meadville Theological School. 

Baugh, Jacob, saloon, Dock. 

BEACH, L. C, (Beach cfc Trace.) 

BEACH & TRACE. (Z. C. Beach and S. L. Trace,) general agents Phoenix Life Insur- 
ance Co.. Opera Block, Chestnut. 

BEATTY, ANSON, (Beatty & WVliams.) 

Beattv, J. S., prest. Peoples Savings Bank, corner Water and Chestnut. 

BEATTY. LUTHER C. attorney at law, Reynolds Block, north of Court House. 

BEATTY, R. P.. grocery and meat market, 47 North Main. 

BEATTY & WILLIAMS, {Anson Beatty and Floyd Williams,) harness makers, 2d. 


B'-ierschmidt, J. B., shoe maker, Dock. 

Beierscbmitt. Chas., boots and shoes, 153 "Water. 

Beiersohmitt, Martin, boots and shoes. 81 Chestnut. 

BELKNAPP, JAMES M.. blacksmith, head of Second. 

Bender. Phibp, saloon, 93 Water. 

Bennett. Ambrose, conductor, A. & G. W. R. R. 

*BEXXETT. A. E. Mrs., photographer, 101 Water, up stairs. 

BENNETT, G. G., dry goods, 119 Water. 

BENNETT, WM. R. & CO., (W. 11. Brmtm.) manufs. sarsaparilla and lemon, soda 

water, ginger, ale and cronk beer, State near M. E. Church. 
BILES, W. P. Jr., painter. 

Blaekmarr, F. L.. lawyer. South Main near Chestnut. 
Blair. J. T., supt. Mercer Mining and Mauuf. Co"s Coal Yard, corner Mercer and 

BLAIR, S. F. L., prop. Adrain House, 70 Dock. 
Blum, A., (Fiirrell <& Blum.) 

Blystone, C. H., stoves and house furnishing goods. 79 Chestnut. 
Blystone, J. W., stoves, tinware and house furnishing goods, 107 Water. 
Boileau. R. C, dry goods, carpets and oil cloths, 102 Water. 
Bole, Andrew F., lawyer, west side Park. 
BOLE. WM. R.. attorney at law, 5 west side Public Square. 
BOrSH. C. M.. (Joh?,.son A Bmixh.) 

BOYD, DAVID H., chiel of police. Chestnut near Depot. 
BOYLE, H. H.. {Suckett tfc Boyle.) 
Eoynton. E. M., manager Western Union telegraph office, Opera Block, up stairs, 

corner Water and Chestnut. 

Brawley, J. B., (Derick^on & Bvduley.^ 

HOS., supt. Meadville Woolen Mills. 

Bridgeman, Henry, {Cotton & BrUl qeman.) 

Briggs, Ebenezer H., sewing machine agent, 95 Chestnut. 

Brooks, Thos. N., lawyer. Public Square. 

BROWN, JAMES, Klial>el ct- Broun.) 

BROWN. J. L., retailer and jobber of fancy goods, notions and trimmings, 3 Opera 
I Block. 

BROWN, W. H., (TTw. R. Bennett & Co.) 

Browne, R. B.. purchasing agent A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

Drunett. J., shoe maker. Dock. 
y^ A. W. Smith, pre.sident, principal Commercial Department: J. W. 3Iarshall. prin- 
cipal English Department; Mrs. Julia Gebr, asst. principal English Department; 
C. M. Wood, principal Commercial Law Department. 

Brj-er, H., (Miller d- Bn/er.) 

BT DD, JASON, prop. Gable House, Water below Arch. 

Bf/DGE. JAMES M. Jr.. architect, resides Central Hotel. 

BCNCE. E. M.. school teacher, residence North Main. 

BURLIXGHAM, W. F., book keeper and head clerk in Sayer's sash and blind fac- 
tory, corner South Main and Willow. 

Bums. Reading B.. livery and exchange stable, corner North and North Main. 

ECTLER. J. H.. (li'/tler i& Willuiin^.) 

BUTLER &. WILLIAMS, iJ. II. Butler ami Robert Williama,) barbers, under Peoples 
Savings Bank, Chestnut. 


Caldwell. Chauncey B., sash, doors and blinds, North. 

CALLENDKR* CO.,(^', ^V. Calender and P. A. /,»//«•/•,) dealers in drugs and medi- 

ciiu's. i;i(» Water. 
CALLENUKR. S. N., {CaUender A Cn.) 
(Jiilldn, J. H. Mrs., dress maker. Wat»«r, over W. H. Smith's store. 

Calvin, I). M.. t)hysi<"iaM, cornt-r North and iJd. 
Calvin, John M., (t'alrin <{• WiUon.} 

Calvin & Wilson, (John M. Calrin and Get). T. WiUon,) sewing machine agents. 6 

Chestnut. * 
CambfU'ld. Geo., foreman wood Hhop, A. & O. W. R. R., near Depot. 
('..,.»,. I, J David & J. H., fur dfultTs and groc»>rH, Dock lU'ur Iron Bridge. 

t 1<I HouHo, Dock near Iron Bridge. A. M. Prtcrs. prop. 

I ! J. (i. R»'V.. pastor First Prchl f" i>i»'sl"Ji;n 

< i:R a MA'I'tm.US. (/'. // ' (}. c. architects, 

"I contr over V tjuutil Dunk. 

CAl P. H., ,. ,r .t .)/ 

'^ ' . !./«/<« A. and John Van;) dealers in and manufs. of cabinet furniture, 

■» ; '>r. 
CAKK. J oil. v. (CarrA- Co.) 
CARK, JOHN A., ( Carr A Co.) 9 

; 8 2 <^^^^ OF IlEA D VILLE. 

Carroll. C. C, dentist and aural surgeon, south-east corner Public Square. 

GARY, GEO. L.. A. M., prof. New Testament literature and pliilosophy, and curator 

of 'natural history, Meadville Theological School. 
CENTRAL HOTEL, corner Water and Center, W. Needham. prop. 
Chapman, L. D., telegraph operator, A. & G. W. R. R. freight office. 
Chappotin, C. S., head clerk A. & G. W. R. R. freight office. 
CHURCH, HENRY. [Dick <& Church.) 
CHrRGH. PEARSON, attorney and corns jlor at law, corner Center and Public 

Churcn, Wm., physician, corner Center aid Public Square. 
City Foundry, Pine, Benj. McNeil, prop. 
Clark, A., retired magistrate. 

Clark, H. C. {Clark <& Si em.) o^ ,. • 

CLARK, J. M., agent, rectifier and wholesale dealer in pure whiskies, 80 Masonic 

Hall, Dock. 
Clark & Stem, {IT. C. Clark and G. K. Stem,) carriage painters, Torbit Alley opposite 

Gable House. 
Claus, Frederick, barber, under 159 Water. 

Clay, W. B., foreman blacksmith shop, A. & G. W. R. R.. near Depot. 
Clem son & Co., {J. D. and T. Clemson,) groceries, provisions, lime and cement, 85 

Clemson, J. D., {Clemson & Co.) 
Clemson. T., {Clemson <& Co.) 
Cleveland. O. C, supt. Athens Mills. 

CLIFFORD, A. W.. real estate and general building agent, 84 Chestnut. 
Coburn, O., furniture, pictures, picture frames, shades &c., 81 and 83 Chestnut. 
Cochran, Geo. G., asst. general freight agent A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 
Collingwood. A. Miss, millinery, opposite Colt House, Water. 
Collingwood, T. & C. fruits and vegetables, 65 Chestnut. 
COLT, H. T., prop. Colt House. 160 and 162 Water. 
COMMISSIONERS' OFFICE, Court House. Henry Shafer, Titus Ridgeway and Geo. 

W. Watson, commissioners; Orrin H. Hollister, commissioners' clerk. 
COMPTON, JOHN B., {Com2)ton S McKay.) 
COMPTON & McKAY, {John B. Compton and David T. McKay,) attorneys at law, 

south-east corner Park. 
Cook, A. H., shoe maker. Pine. 

Cooper, J. A., engine dispatcher, A. &G. W. R. R.. near Depot. 
Cooper, M. S., carpenter and foreman agricultural works of S. D. Culbertson, South 

Cotton & Bridgeman, {J. 3f. Cotton and Jffenry Bridgeman,) livery and sale stable, 

east side Water near Gable House. 
Cotton. John C, physician, secretary and treasurer Board of Pension Surgeons, 181 

Cotton. J. M., (Cotton <& Bridgeman.) 

Craighead. R. Rev., pastor Second Presbyterian Church, resides 186 Water. 
son, president; Wm. Davis, Jr., treasurer; G. W. Adams, secretary. 

Grayson, editor and proprietor. 
CRAWFORD HOUSE, Chestnut, Delos Piatt, prop. 
^CRAWFORD JOURNAL, Betts Block, Water, Hempstead & Co., props., Ernest A. 

Hempstead, editor. 
Cree. J. W., trimmings, 100 Water. 
CROASDELL, JOHN T., barrel manuf.. High. 
CROWE, JOHN, boss brick layer, Liberty. 
Culbertson, J. il.. (Culbertson & Beitse.) 
Culbertson & Reitze, (J. H. Culbertson and John Belize,) insurance and real estate 

agents, over Merchants National Bank. 
Culbertson, S. D., agricultural implements. South Liberty. 
Cullum, C. & Co., (C. .V. CnUum,) coal, wood, staves and headings. Dock. 
Cullum. C. S., (C. Cullum & Co.) 

Cullum. Geo. S., supt. Meadville Gas and Water Co.. 161 Water. 
CULLUM HOUSE. Dock near Iron Bridge, S. W. Kepler, prop. 
CURRY, J. W., (ir. H. Curry & Co.) 
CURRY, WM., ( ^Y. n. Curry <& Co.) 
CURRY, W. H. & CO., (J. W. and Wm.,) props. Union Iron Works, manuf s. farming 

implements, Pine on Canal. 
Cussewago Mills, 77 Water, manufs. flour, feed and plaster, Gill & Shryocks, props. 
CUTTER BROS., (Geo. II., Wm. S. and Willard A.,) builders and contractors, be- 
tween Poplar and Pine. 
CUTTER, GEO. H.. {Cutter Bros.) 
CUTTER. WILLARD A., (Cutter Bros.) 
CUTTER, WM. S., (Cutter Bros.) 


Darby, B. A., clothing and gents' furnishing goods, 159 Water. 

Davenport, J. M., foreman McMichael's Carriage Factory, x!d betvreen Arch and Pine. 
Davidson, Chas. E. & Co., ( IT". A. Wethered,) liquor dealers, Dock. 
DAVIS. A. STEWART, attorney and counselor at law. 78 Walnut. 
Davis, F. H., agent U. S. Express Co.. Chestnut near Depot. 
Davis, H. C, boots and shoes. 57 Chestnut. 
Davis. H. H., U. S. ganger and express agent, over 131 Water. 
*DAVIS, JAMES J., coal dealer, corner Poplar and A. & G. W. R. R. 
DAVIS, M. PARK, (PetH/< & DarU.) 

Davis. Stewart I., groceries, provisions, flour and feed, Richmond Block, Chestnut. 
DAVIS, W3I. Jr. Hon., treasurer Crawford Co. Mutual Insurance Co., also asso- 
ciate judge of Crawford Co. 
DoAngelo, Andrea, barber, 182 Water. 
DELA^IATER, GrEO. B. Hon., lawyer and ex-senator, north-east corner Public 

Delamater, G. Wallace, oil operator and law student. Chestnut. 
Delamater, T. Albert, oil operator. Walnut north-east corner Park. 
DsLAXGE, M. Rev., custodian Meadville Theological School, head of Chestnut, 
Delo, B. Mrs., dress maker. 181 Water. 
Delp. Peter & Co., (J<icob Mincenberger,) bakers. Dock. 
Dennis, J. O., harness maker. Chestnut next to Crawford House. 
Dorickson & Brawley, {David Derickson and J. B. Braii'l«y,)\&vryQTB, west side Public 

Derickson, C. A., prest. First National Bank of Meadville, 149 Water. 
Derickson, David, (Dei'lcknon &Jirau:le\i.) 
Derickson, R. W., cashier First National Bank of Meadville. 
DEVEREUX. J. H., vice-prest. and general manager A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot, 

resides in Cleveland. 
DEVOE. M., instructor in the English language, Meadville Theological School. 
Dewey, E. H., physician, over 182 Water. 
DICK & CHURCH, (John Dick and Henry Church,) props. Phoenix Iron Works, 

manufs. engines and boilers, general founders and machinists, R. R. between 

Mercer and New. 
DICK, JOHN, [Dick & Church.) 
Dick, J. M., {J. Ji. Dick & Co.) 

Dick. J. R. & Co., (.S'. B. and J. M. Dick,) bankers, 68 Chestnut. 
Dick, S. B., (J. li. Dick cfe Co.,) general manager gas and water works. 
Dickson. A. S., capitalist, Corinthian Block. 
♦DICKSON, MARY C. A. Mrs., dealer in ladies' dress garments and patentee and 

ninnuf. of feni.ile abdominal supporters, 2d corner Dock, 
DICKSON, WM. F., register and recorder, Court House. 
Dikeman, Mary Mrs., dress maker. Arch. 
Dobbins, A. J., manager McHeury House, in the Depot. 
Dockstador, D. S., master of car repairs, Meadville Car Shops, near Depot. 
Dijuglass, Joshua, ( /A>M(//<M.y, McCoy tS: Tyler.) 
DouglasB, McCoy & Tyler, {Jo«hua DouglaHv, D. C McCoy and C. W. Tyler,) lawyers, 

north of Court House. 
Drputlein, Henry, prop. Meadville Cigar Store, cigars, tobacco &c.. Ill Chestnut. 
DUNBAR, ANDY L., division supt. Second Division and Franklin Branch A. & G. W. 

U. !£.. in the Depot. 
Dunn, David C, dentist, over corner Water and Chestnut. 
DUNN, J. D., (Dunn <f- Otretut.) 
Dunn, Milton, carriage maker, 43 Water. 

♦DUNN & OWENS, (./. D. Dunn and .\f. W. (hcenn,) photographers, 53 Chestnut. 
Dunn, Win. T., foreman of Milton's carriage .'<liop, ■V.\ Wuier. 
Dyno.s, John il., gonoral agent A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 


EAGLE HOTEL, 210 Water, Joseph Scowden. prop. 

Eagle Iron Work», Pine near South Main, Geo. B. Sonnett, prop., raantif. oil well 

Hiinphes. • 

EA(JLKS()N & FERRIN, [John S. Eaahxnn and a.irdn^r Ffrriii,) props. National -.^ 

Livery Stable, (;hestniit oppoHlte lllchmond Blo.-k. ' n 

E.\(rFj;soN, J< )(IN S., ( AV/f/Zt-Ao/i it- /■>/•/■///.» veterinary .surgeon. | ^ '^ 

EAST.MA.V, W. W., uuinager for M. U. (iatea A: Co., niaiiufrt I'leemnn'a rat-^nt Kluo 'V t 

Semper. Hteanj engines and mill work. Poplar. i * 3 

Kchnoz. Jule, .saloon, HU Chestnut. j I , ^ 

Kilor, Valenthm, luauuf. oil barrels. I'oplar. * 

Elnsleiii. A., tobneconiKt. clothing cutter and cleaner, corner .\rch and Sid, 
ELLIOTT. G., surgeon dontint. Cnostnut near Canal Bridge. 

O^kford & Hood, only Practicable Hatters in 


Ellis, A. D.. restaurant and leader of MeadvlUe Silver Cornet Band, 22 Chestnut. 

Ellis. Edward, alio, physician, head of Jid. 

ELLSWORTH, WM. H., house and sign painter, 6 2d. 

Emig, L., blacksmith and wagon maker. Liberty. 

Eschange Hotel, Dock near R. R., McMillen & McGuire, props. 

FARMERS EXCHANGE, corner North and Main, Zachariah Smith, prop. 

Farnicon, Chas., {Michael <&, Farnicon,) {Baker 6: Co.) 

Farrell & Blum. {0. Farrelt and A. Blum,) wholesale and retail grocers, 117 Water. 

Farrell, O., {Farrell & Blum.) 

FARRELLY, DAVID M., attorney at law, south-east corner Park. 

FERRIN, GARDNER, (Eagleson cfci^.?r;i/i.) veterinary .surgeon. 

FINDLEY, W. J. B., groceries and provisions, 60 Chestnut. 

First National Bank of Meadville, 149 Water, C. A. Derickson, prest. ; R. W. Derick- 

son, cashier. 
Fisher, Coonrod. saloon. Arch. 
Fisher, Cyrus, eating saloon, 67 Dock. 

Fisher M. C, groceries and provisions, flour and feed. Arch near 2d. 
FISK. F. H., {Ingham & Co.) 
Fleesher, L. M. & Co., (J/. H. Reefer,) youth's clothing, hats and caps, corner White 

and Chestnut. 
Fordyce. David, foreman cooper shop. A. & G. W. R. R., near Depot. 
Forker, Wm. H , giinsmith, over ^ Chestnut. 

Fortiner, J. C, chief clerk general supts. office A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 
Foster & Co., {J. G. and F. IT. Foster,) hardware and saddlery, and agents Burke & 

Barnes fire proof safes, 120 Water. 
Foster, F. H., {Foster ct Co.) 
Poster, J. G., {Foster & Co.) 

Fos. Benj., dry goods. miUinery and carpets, 114 Water. 

Francis & Co., {J. F. Francis and J. A. Galloway,) house and sign painters. 209 Water. 
Francis. J. T.. {Francis Sc Co.) 
Franz, Joseph, saloon, Pine. 

FRAZIER, J. F., wholesale and retail druggist, opposite Colt House, 163 Water. 
F''az]er, L. A. Miss, millinery. 177 Water. 

FREEMAN, MARTHA Miss, dress and cloak maker, 74 Chestnut, up stairs. 
FREY, R. C, justice of the peace, over Brown's notion store, Chestnut. 
Fullet.'. A. M.. dry goods. 4 Opera Block. 
FULLER, WM., master mechanic, Meadville machine shop, A. & G. W. R. S., near 


GABLE HOUSE, Water below Arch, Jason Budd, prop. 

Galloway, J. A., {Francis & Co.) 

GARDNER, S. L., grocery and meat market. 49 North Main. 

GARTNER. M., manuf. lounges, spring beds and mattresses, and dealer in furni- 
ture. 84 Water. 

Garver, L. A., physician, comer 2d and Chestnut. 

GATES, H. B. & CO., manufs. Freeman's Patent Flue Scraper, steam engines and 
mill work, W. W. Eastman, manager. Poplar. 

GEHR, JULIA Mrs., asst. English Dept. Bryant, Stratton & Smith's International 
Business College, Water. 

Gill & Co., {J. Z>., Wm. Jr. and Wm. R. Gill,) hardware and agricultural implements, 
112 Water 

Gill, J. D., {Gill & Co.,){Gill& ShryocJcs.) 

Gill & Shryocks. {J. D. Gill and J. J. and D. G. Shrj/ock,) props. Cussewago mills, 
dealers in flour, feed, land plaster, seeds &c., 77 Water. 

Gill, Wm. Jr., {Gill c{: Co.) 

Gill, Wm. R., {Gill d' Co.) 

Goldstone, S., clothing and gents' furnishing goods, 110 Water. 

GoUey, David, blacksmith and prop. Woolen Mill Boarding House, Center. 

Goodsell, Chas. D., sewing machine agent. 82 Chestnut. 

GORDON, M. C. Mrs., laundry, American Block, up stairs. 

Gouge, Thos., baggage ma.ster, A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

GRAHAM, JAMES C, county supt. public schools. Court House. 

Gray, George, groceries and provisions. Post Oflice Building, Chestnut. 

*GRAYSON, THOS. W., editor and prop. Cratvford Democrat, 79 Water. 

Greendale Cemetery. Lewis Perkins, supt. 

GREENHALGH, PETER, ( WeMi & Greenhalnh.) 

Gregory, J., prop. Meadville City Water Flouring Mill, head of Water. 

Griffith, Chas., foreman erecting shop, A. & G. W. R. R., near Depot. 

the Oil Region, Store Fertig Blook, Til«^v!iIf, Pa 


GRINDROD, J. & A., stone cuttprs and jobbers, builders and dealers in all kinds of 

building stone, Poplar and Water. 
Grow, Wm. B. Rev., pastor First Baptist Church, resides corner State and Grant 

Haak, Wm., physician, 54 Water. 

Haas. Catharine, grocery. Pine. 

HAIXEN. SAMUEL, foreman lathe shop, A. & G. W, R. R., near Depot. 

Hall. M. L. Mrs., millinery and dress making, 181 Water. 

Hamilton. Josiah, {Ilartmav <t' IfdrnUhm.) 

KA3IXETT, JOXATHAN Rev., D. D., vice-president and Bradley prof. Latin lan- 
guage and literature, Allegheny College. 

Hana\iray & Bro., (Z. P. and F.) grocers and liquor dealers, 89 Water. 

Hanaway, F., {Hanaway & Bro.) 

Hanaway, L. P.. {ITanaa'ai/ d: Bro.) 

Hanlon, James F., foreman boiler shop. A. & G. W. R. R., near Depot. 

Hannen. J. W., alderman, up stairs, American Block. 

HAPvPER. PHILIP H., dealer in cabinet furniture. 67 and 69 Water. t 

Haiper, W. S., (TlKmtas <l' Uorper.) K 

Hartman & Hamilton, {Henry llartman and Josiah Uamillon,) blacksmiths, cor. Dock 
and Mulberry Alleys. i 

Hartman, Henry, {Ilarlman & Hamilton.) \ 

Eashier, H. Mrs., manuf. shirts and ladies' undergarments, 175 Water. 

HASKINS, GP]0. W., city supt. common schools, resides 15 State. I 

Hs'ssenfratz. Frank, cooper. North. " I 

HAbTl.N'GS, H. C, freight agent, A. & G. W. R. R.. Freight Depot. j 

HAi, WM. C.. prop. Meadville Marble Works, manuf. tombstones and monuments, I 
2d between Chestnut and Arch. 

Hayden, J. J., boarding house and lunch room, west end of Depot near Chestnut. 

Haziet, James, machinist and general jobber, 13 Arch. ! 

HEARD. S M. Miss, dress maker. Chestnut, 2d floor Richmond Block. ! 

Hecker, Geo. W., (Hecker & McClonkey.) j 

Hecker & McCloskey, {Geo. W. Hecker and J. N. McClosket/,)la.wyeTS, 116 Chestnut. | 

Heckman, Jacob, {Keener d Heck man.) \ 

Hcf'kman Wm.. jeweler, 106 Water. 

*^ VD & CO.. props. Cravford Journal, Betts Block, Water: 

*i. . D, ERNEssT A., editor Crawford Jonrnal, Betts Block, Water. j 

HEXDEivSON. JOHN J., attorney and counselor at law. and district attorney, south- | 
east corner Park. . 

HENDERSON, RICHARD, barber, basement of Savings Bank, Water. 

HILHKONNEH, ISAAC, KHUbronner dc Miller.) 

HILBKONNER & MILLER. (Jmiac Hilbromier and Jacob Miller,) dry and fancy 
goods, millinery and carpets, 128 Water. 

HillH. Frank, agent Weed Sewing Machine, 180 Liberty. 

*! ANN, Z. A., umbrella factory. West near Mercer. « 

H< .1). N. B., local editor Mead r Hie Repnhllcaii. 16.3 and 167 Water. 

IKjLLISTER, ORRIN H.. commissioners" clerk. Court House. 

Holmes, E. F., laundry. Chestnut opposite Occidental Hotel. 

HOLWAY, j. H., general storekeeper A. & G. W. R. R.. in the Depot. 

Hoplcius, John W., house and sign iiainter, and paper hanger, North near Grant. 

Ho.snipr. G. S., boss carder, Meadville Woolen Mill. 

HOTCHKISS, H. C, carpenter, jobber and contractor, Liberty between Walnut and 

H' iSS, ORIUN A., county treasurer. Court House. 

I'< . . GEO., brick mason, I-Vj Randolph. 

Howe. Andrew J., furniture, picture frames, mouldings &o., 81 Water. 

Howe, A. J. & J. W., undertakers, opposite Gable House. Water. 

HllJliARD. G. W. &S. A.. Tt-mperance HcBtuurant. TO Chestnut. 

Alfred, land oHlct' and fai)iraHHt. corner Chestnut and Liberty. 
.{, KKF^liEiilClv, trnnmirer. i)n>f. eeciesia.stical histo/y of the first 
.lyilieThe- ! Sehool. 

I V F. W., jiri'i I .ulvillo Woolen Mill, manufs. woolen !;ooda. 

tJppoHite Market 
, music dealer, piT Water. 
• Muir.I., lawyer, siiutli-ea«t comer Park. 
I. M. MrH., human luiir goods, 1«» Chewtnut. 

HYDE, AM.MI B. Rkv., D. D., prof. Greek language and literature, Allegheny College. 

INGHAM & CO., {Wm. A. luglntm uud F. 11. Fink,) wholesale booksellers and Maiiou- 
erH, mw, school, medical &c.. W Cheatuut. 













' )i 


1 • ■ . 

,1. ■ 



INGHAM, WM. A., {Ingham & Co.) 

lugrah am & Anderson. {A. P. Inctraham and E. T. Anderson,) wholesale dealers iu 

notions, cigars, hosiery, cutlery &e., 89 Chestnut. 
Ingraham. A. P., {Ingraham &, Anderson.) 
Ivxm.B.. A., ili'vin & long.) 

IRVIN. JAMES, prop. Irvin House and dealer in coal, lime, cement and salt, 2d. 
Irvin <& Long, {R. A. Irvin and L. II. Long,) stoves, tinware and house furnishing 

goods, Irvin Block, 2d. 

JACKSON, ISAIAH, bill poster, Stewart. 

Jage, J. D., druggist, 134 Water. 

Jenks, M. P., jeweler, corner Chestnut and Water. 

JOHNSON & feOUSH, {Henry C. Johiixon and C. M. Bo7if<7i,) law jers, also miU owners, 

Troy township, Savings Bank Building, up stairs. Water. 
JOHNSON, CHAS. C, traveling agent for Union Salt Works of Pittsburgh and agent 

for Prospect Hill Coal Co., residence Water. 
JOHNSON, HENRY C, {Johnson <& Boush,) iprest. Crawford Co. Mutual Insurance Co., 

66 Chestnut. 
JONES, CHAS. A., custom boot and shoe manuf., 84 Chestnut. 
Jones & Peck, (W7n. Jones and Henry Peck,) barbers, 2d. 
JONES. WATT W., carriage painter, Dunn's carriage factory, 43 Water. 
Jones, Wm., {Jones & Peck.) 

Kaufman & Baird, {Martin C. Kaufman and Lloyd M. Baird,) confectionery and ice 
cream, 179 Water, and branch store, 115 Chestnut. 

Kaufman, Martin C. {Kaufman & Baird.) 

KEELING, DAVID, dyer, Meadville Woolen Mill. 

Keener & Heckman, {Martin Keener and Jacob Heckman,) saloon, 127 Water. 

Keener. Martin, {Keener & Heckman.) 

Kennedy. T. R., lawyer, 199 Water. 

KEPLER. S. W., prop. CuUum House, Dock near Iron Bridge. 

KIDDER, B. H.. general master mechanic, A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

KIGHTLINGER. R. B., {W. H. KightUnger & Co.) 

KIGHTLINGER, W. H. & CO., {R. B. KightUnger,) dry goods and groceries, corner 
State and Washington. 

Killens, Andrew, barber, Chestnut. 

Kime, Henry, grocer. South Main. 

KING, JOHN. {King & Myer.) 

KING & MYER, {John King and Chas. Myer,) butchers and meat market, corner Pine 
and 2d 

Kitchen, Cyrus, president Meadville Savings Bank, Water. 

KITT, Miss, dress maker, over 80 Water. 

KLEIN BROS., {Samuel H, and I. N.,) clothiers and merchant tailors, 2 Opera House 

KLEIN, I. N.. {Klein Bros.) 

KLEIN, SAMUEL H., {Klein Bros.) 

KOEHLER. JOHN, mail carrier, runs two horse stage between Meadville and Tryon- 
ville. tri-weekly, stopping at Mead Corners, Frenchtown and Townsville, connect- 
ing with Oil Creek R. R. at Tryonville; leaves Meadville at 7 A. M. in summer and 
8 A. M. in winter, residence Washington St. 

Koehler, Theobald, saloon, 12 Dock. 

Koessling, Chas., prop, greenhouse and manuf. rustic work. State near Grove. 

Lacy. Geo. H., eating house, 25 Chestnut. 

LAFFER, P. A., (Callender & Co.) 

Lane, W., foreman pattern maker, A. & G. W. R. R., near Depot. 

LASHELLS, T. B., physician, also chief surgeon for A. & G. W. R. R., corner Chest- 
nut and Water. 

LATIMER, C, assist, chief engineer A, & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

Laval, Joseph, grocer. North. 

Lawrence, Hofaker, wagon maker. North. 

Leberman, D. D. Rev., pastor St. PauFs Reformed Church, resides corner State and 

Leberman, J. L., groceries and notions, corner State and Grove. 

Lee, Robert L., groceries and meat market, corner West and Mercer. 

LEINEN, PETER, merchant tailor, 105 Water. 


Lenhart. J. H., cashier People's Savings Bank, corner Water and Chestnut. 

LENHEI3I. LEWIS H., dealer in tobacco, cigars, hides, pelts, furs &c., 103 Water. 

Leonard. John, boss spinner, Meadville Woolen Mill. 

Lewis, M. P.. ( Whitexide & LeuiM.) 

Lewis S. J. &Lydia C, dress makers. North, 

Lewis. Wm. G. W. Rev., rector Christ Church, (Epis.,) resides corner Walnut and 

LIGHTNER, E. W., asst. editor Meadville RepubUccm, 163 and 167 Water. 

Limber, J. C, (Shatittck & Limher.) 

Lindley, A.. {v:ith Edward N'oHhaway.) carding mill, corner Liberty and North. 

Lippman. Raphael, clothier, 72 Chestnut. 

LIVERMORE. ARIEL A. Rev., prest. Board of Instnaction, prof, theology, ethics 
and Old Testament literature, Meadville Theological School. 

Long, L. H.. (Irrin db Long.) 

Long. M. B. Miss, librarian Meadville City Library, Richmond Block, up stairs. 

Longood, Johanna Mrs., millinery and fancy goods, 28 Arch. 

LOX)MIS, GEO. Rev., D. D., prest. and Chamberlain prof, moral and mental philoso- 
phy, Allegheny College. 

Lorkin, James, carpenter. Poplar. 

Lowrie. Walter H., presiding judge of courts of Crawford Co., resides comer Ran- 
dolph and Grant. 

Lucas, Daniel, barber, under Luce's grocery. Chestnut. 

Luce, E. W. & O.. groceries and provisions. 93 Chestnut. 

Luttgen, R.. bookkeeper and head clerk with H. S. & F. W. Huidekoper, 2d opposite 
Market House. 

Lynch, Wm. eating house. Dock. 


Madigan, J. L. Rev., pastor St. Brides Catholic Church, residence Arch. 

Magaw. Leon C, wholesale grocer and dealer in provisions, flour, fish, tobacco 

&c., 34, 36 and 38 Chestnut. 
MAGDALENA Sister, of St. Joseph Hospital, East Pine. 
Mahoney, Geo. L., (Mahoney & Son.) 
Mahoney, John, meat market. Dock. 
Mahoney, John, (Mahoney <& Son.) 

Mahoney & Son, (John and Geo. Z.,) harness dealers, 97 Water. 
MARCY, J. C, attorney at law, 66 Chestnut. 
MARHOFER, ADAM, butcher and meat market. Pine. 
MARHOFER, JOHN Jr., (Shoemaker <& 3farhf>fer Jr.) 
MARSH. C. R.. attorney and counselor at law. 7 west side of Park. 
MARSHALL, J. W., principal English Dept. Bryant, Stratton & Smith's International 

Business College, Water. 
Marton. Anton, saloon and boarding house. Pine. 
MARVIN. JAMES Rev., D. D., prof, mathamatics and astronomy, and secretary of 

faculty, Allegheny College. 
Masson, Joseph, wholesale and retail dealer in groceries and provisions, 89 Chestnut. 
*MASSON. MARY R., milliner and dress maker, 8 Arch. 
MATTHEWS, O. C, (Carpenter <(• Matthewn.) 
Mayer, Erwin. shoe maker, 158 Water. 

♦McCABE, W. & R., dealers in and manufs. of furniture, 115 Chestnut. 
McCloskey. J. N., (//et-Aer A- McCloxIcey.) 

McCONNELL, T,, carriage and sltiigh maker, Torbit Alley opposite Gable House. 
McCoy, D. C, (DoiiiiliiKN. McCoy d- Tyler.) 
McDonald. A. J., photographer, 79 Chestnut. 
McFADDEN. DAVID H., fresco painter, 89 Water. 
McFaddt'n. Geo. & Son. iStyinour,) leather and findings. 80 Water. 
jTIi'KA DDI'^M, JAiVI !•:?«» A., attorney and counselor at law, 107 Chestnut. 
McFaddtMi. S»'yinour, (Geo. Mr Fadden >.t Son.) 
McKurland, James E., cashier Merchants National Bank, Water 2d door from 

McFarhmd. John, general merchant and prest. Merchants National Bank, Water 

corntT Walnut. 
McFarlaiid. Thos. M.. lawyer, 58 ChPHtnut. 
M((iuiro, Francis, {McWi/len li- McGuire.) 
McUfiiry House, in the Depot, A. J. Dobbins, manager. 
M( KAY. DAVID T.. (Vow/don ,(• McKay.) 

Mc.Mii'ha«'l. Andrew, carriage maker, 2d between Arch and Pfno. 
Mc.Milli-n & McCiulre, ( Win. .)/>MiUen and FranviM J/f6'Mi/*,f props. Exchange Hotel, 

Dock near H. R. 
McMillen. Wm., (.VrMi/hn it- Mr Gu ire.) 

McNeil, Benj.. prop. City Foiiiuirv and stono quarry, Pine. 
McC^L'ISTUN, A. J., cUuk uf Courts, Court House. 

MEADVILLE BOOK BINDERY, over Republican Office, 163 and 167 Water, Reisinger 
& Bro.. props. 

Meadville Car shops, A. & G. W. R. R.. near Depot, D. S. Dockstader, master of car 
repairs; A. P. Ogdon. general foreman. 

Meadville Cigar Store, 111 Chestnut. Henry Dreutlein. prop., cigars, tobacco &c. 

Meadville City Library, Richmond Block, up stairs, Chestnut, Miss M. B. Long, li- 

Meadville City Water Flouring Mill, head of Water. J Gregory, prop. 

Meadville Co-operative Store, 24 Chestnut, W. O. Tubbs, prest., wholesale and retail 

Block, 2d, A. H. Arnault, prop. 

Meadville Gas & Water Co., Geo. S. Cullum, supt., manufs. coal tar. coke &c., 161 

MeadviUe Machine Shop, A. & G. W. R. R., near Depot, Wm. Fuller, master me- 

MEADVILLE MARBLE WORKS, 2d between Chestnut and Arch, Wm. C. Hav. prop. 

*MEADVILLE REPUBLICAN, (daily and weekly,) 163 and 167 Water. J. W. H.^Reisin- 
ger. editor and prop. 

Meadville Savings Bank, Water, Cyrus Kitchen, pres't: Samuel P. Officer, cashier. 

Meadville Silver Cornet Band, A. D. Ellis, leader. 22 Chestnut. 

*MEADVILE THEOLOGICAL SCHOOL, Rev. Abiel A. Livermore, prest. Board of 
Instruction, prof, theology, ethics and Old Testament literature; Frederick 
Huidekoper, treasurer, prof, ecclesiastical histoi'y of the first three centuries ; 
Geo. L. Cary, A. M., prof. New Testament literature and philosophy, and curator 
of natural history; Geo. J. Abot. A. M., assist, treasurer and librarian, prof, of 
languages, history and the Constitution of the United States: Rev. Geo. W. Hos- 
mer, D. D., prof, pastoral care; Rev. Amory D. Mayo, prof, church polity and ad- 
ministration; Rev. etas. H. Brigham. A. M., prof, mediaeval ecclesiastical his- 
tory and Biblical archaeology; M. L. Bax'tlett, instructor in music: Wm. L.An- 
derson, instructor in Greek; M. Devoe. instructor in the English language ; Rev. 
M. DeLange, custodian of Divinity Hall. 

*MEADVILLE WOOLEN MILLS, office 2d opposite Market House, H. S. & F. W- 

Huidekoper, props. 
Mercer Mining and Manufacturing Co's Coal Yard, corner Mercer and R. R., J. T. 

Blair, supt. 
Merchants National Bank, Water 2d door from Chestnut, John McFarland, prest. ; 

James E. McFarland. cashier. 
Merritt, A., house and sign painter, 2d near Chestnut. 
Metz. Frederick, boots and shoes. 108 Water. 
METZGER, FRED., {Metzger & Smith.) 

METZGER & SMITH, (i^'/Yf?. Jfefsger and Geo. T. SmitJi,) dealers in stoves, tin, copper 

ware and house furnishing goods, North east of Liberty. 
MEYER, GEO. Rev., pastor of St. Agatha Church, resides Pine near Catholic 

Michael & Famicon, {N. Ifichael and Ohas. Farnicon,) meat market, 2d. 
Michael, N.. {Micluiel & Farnicon.) ^ 

MIGHAELIS, CHAS., tailor, clothes cleaner and repairer, 158 Water. 
MICHEL. L. B., groceries and provisions, 94 Water. 
Miller & Bryer, (J/. J///!/^/' and H. Bryer,) wholesale and retail hoop skirts, corsets, 

jewelry, hosiery, millinery and fancy goods, 113 Water. 
MILLER. JACOB, {Eilbronner & Miller.) 

Miller. John, fish and vegetables. Chestnut near Canal Bridge. 
Miller, M., {Miller & Bvyer.) 
Miller. Peter, boots and shoes. Water. 

Miller. Samuel, clothes renovater and repairer, corner Chestnut and 2d. 
Mincenberger, Jacob, (Peter Delp & Co.) 
Minium, Alphonzo, {Minium & Pollay.) 
Minium & Pollay, {Alphonzo Minium and James E. Pollay,) wagon makers, corner 

Dock and Mulberry Alleys. 
Minium. S. D., {Taylor <&. Minimn.) 
MINNELEY BROS., {Edward and John,) manufs. harness, dealers in saddles, bridles, 

whips &c., 66 and 68 Dock. 

MINNELEF, EDWARD, {Minrieley Bros.) 

MINNELEY, JOHN, {Minneley Bros.) 

Minniss, Thos. S., book binder and patent solicitor. South Main. 

Moak, John M., shoe maker, 2d. 

Moritz, E., barrel manuf., West. 

MORRIS, JOHN F., prothonotary, Court House. 

Morris. J. L., house furnishing goods, plated ware, tin ware &c.. 161 Water. 

MORRISON, W. E., cai-penter and foreman for Carpenter & Matthews. 

Mosbacher, John, crockerv and notions, corner State and Grand. 

MYER, CHAS., {Kiyig & Myer.) 


NATIONAL HOTEL, corner Water and Chestnut, Chas. H. Prescott, prop. 
National Livery Stable, Chestnut opposite Richmond Block, Eaglesou & Ferrin, 

NEEDHaM, W.. prop. Central Hotel, corner Water and Center. 
NELSON. DANIEL, carpenter and joiner, and jobber, corner North and State. 
Nelson, G. A., boots and shoes. Chestnut. 

NICHOLS, A. G., prop. Occidental Hotel. Chestnut near Depot. 
Nodine, Alex. W., carpenter and jobber, and keeper of Allegheny College Boarding 

Hall, 120 North Main. 
Northaway, Edward, {icilh A. Lindley,) carding mill, comer Liberty and North. 

O'Brien, R. E., general supt. and chief engineer A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

OCCIDENTAL HOTEL. Chestnut near Depot, A. G. Nichols, prop. 

Odoll, J. F., division supt. First Division A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

Officer. Samuel P., cashier Meadville Savings Bank. Water. 

Ogdon, A. P., general foreman, Meadville Car Shops, near Depot. 

OiililS, ADAM. (Reefer A Orris.) * 

Osborn, J. M.. general freight agent A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

OWENS, M. W., {Dii?ui ik Oicenn.) 

Pearsall. Peter, oil operator, 86 Chestnut. 
Peck, Henry, (Jonen <& Pe<jk.) 
Peck, James S., carpenter. 
I PKELMAN, F. A., stave factory. Town Run near North. 

PKIRSON, HARRY, {Peirsoii & WaUter.) 
j Pi'irson, Hugh, meat market. Opera Block, Chestnut. 

I PE1RS0N& WALSTER, (y/«;vi/ PeZ/ww r/n^/ Wm. Tl'a^s^gr ^Tr.,) butchers and meat 
, market, corner Chestnut and 3Iulberry Alley. 

I Pentz. S. S., candy and fruit. Chestnut. 

j PENTZ. WM., justice of the peace and court crier, opposite north end of Court 
I House. 

Peoples Savings Bank, corner Water and Chestnut, J. S. Beatty, prest. ; J. H. Lenhart,' 

Perkin.s. Lewis, supt. Greendale Cemetery. 
Ppter.s. .\. M.. prop. Cantield House, Dock near Iron Bridge. 

PETTIS & DAVIS, (S. Xewton Pettift arul M. Park Davin,) attorneys at law, 114 Chest- 
PETTIS. S. NKWTON. {PettUd- Paris.) 

PillLLIPS, H. S., [iritk If. A. Sidler,) carpenter and joiner, residence State. 
Pliillips, Salmon, groceries and provisiOn.s, State opposite M. E. church. 
PHOENIX IRON WORKS, R. R. between Mercer and New, nianufs. engiDOS and 

boilers, general founders and machinists. Dick «& Church, props. 
T^' Icf^tt, Iienj:imin P., lawyer, north side Court House. 
1 ; VTT. DELOS, prf)p. Crawford House, Chestnut. 
Police .Station. Chestnut nt>arl)e| ot, David H. Boyd, chief. 
Pullay, James E., { .)! I n i n m .v Pinliii/.) 
P')nd. J. N. & H., homeo. physicians, 15<) Liberty. 
POKTp]R. B. F., gen« ral agi-nt of The Howe Si/wing Machine Co. for Crawford, Erie, 

Warren. Venango and Mercer coimties, Richmond Block, Chestnut. 
V ■'•"••R. G. (".. (./. ,t a. <'. Pnrffr.i- <'».) 
it. JAMES A., blacksmith. Pine. 
K, JOHN, (,/. it <f. ( . Porter ,t Co.^ 

.:i, J. & G. C. & CO., {.f>'h,>. Cr. r, and W. P. Porter,) dealers in hardware and 
if.^" ic-ultural imijlfments. 

"'•■;'i";:u. w. !»..(./. ,(.• o. < . . 

;>, MIC!l.\KL C, altorney at law, soufh-cast corner Park. 
; ... )'rT, CHAS. H., pi'"p. N'atioual Hotel and liquor dealer, corner Water and 

Pyle, John, blacksmith, Torbit Alley, oppoBlte Gable House. 



I AY, WM. W.AThuvHtnn A" Q>i >V.) 

■ ■ •• • -'OSCm- • 

'S., (A^. 11.,^ liver)' and exchange stables, corner Water 

(iUIGLEV, JOHN II., iQiUtfU!,' /! -i 


RABEL & EROWN, {S. L. Babel and James Brown,) butchers and meat market, 

State near il. E. church. 
RABEL, S. L., {Rahel <& Broicn.) 

p,AY. JOHN T., physician and surgeon. Savings Bank Building, up stairs. 
RAYMOND. C. L., {Raymoml <& Stem,) dealer in watches and jewelry. 4 Opera Block. 
*RAYMOND & STEM. (C. L. Eaymond and Scott Stem,) wholesale and r.etail dealers 

in wallpaper, pictures, house trimmings &c., 4 Opera Block. 
Reapsumer, E. A. Mrs., dr^ss maker, 95 Chestnut. 
Reddich, L.. {Reddich &, Sheftel,) auctioneer, 155 Water. 

Reddich & Sheftel. (L. Reddich and M. Sheftel.) auction commission store. 155 Water. 
REDENOUER, FREDERICK, saloon, corner Water and Chestnut. 
IfiEk'.D, OKLAND*?, sheriff. Court House. 
REEFER, M., {Reefer & Orris.) 
Reefer. M. H.. (Z. M. Fleef<her & Co.) 
REEFER & ORRIS, (J/. Reefer and Adam C>rH«,) clothiers and merchant tailors, Shry- 

ocks Block, corner Water and Dock. 
REID, CHAS. W., A. M., prof, modern languages and literature, and history of fine 

arts, also librarian Allegheny College, 
REISDnGER & BRO., {J. W. 11. and Chits..) props. Meadville Book Bindery and blank 

book manufs., over Republican Qflice, 163 and 167 Water. 
REISINGER. CHAS., (Reisinger db Bro.) 
REISINGER. J. W. H., {Reisinger S Bra.,) editor and publisher Meadville Eepublican, 

163 and 167 Water. 
Reisinger. Roe, (Richmond cfe Reisinger.) 
Reitze. John, (Culbertson & Reitze..) 
Reynolds, E. A. Jr., {A. J. Walp & Co.) 
Reynolds, W., {Athens Mills Lumber & Maniif. Co.) 

Richmond. A. B., (Richmond & Reisinger.) prop. Richmond Museum, 100 Chestnut. 
RICHMOND, H. L., (H. L. Richmond & Son,) member of Congress. 
RICH3IOND, H. L. Jr.. (IT. L. Richmond <S: Son,) mayor of City. 
RICHMOND. H. L. & SON, {E. L. Jr.,) attorneys and counselors at law, 9 west side 

of the Park. 
Richmond, H. M., (Z. L. Richmond <t Co.) 

Richmond, L. L. & Co., (//. M.,) silversmiths and jewelers, Museum Building, Chest- 
Richmond Museum, 100 Chestnut. A. B. Richmond, prop. 
Hichmond & Reisinger, (A. B. Richmond and Roe Reisinger,) lawyers, Richmond 

Block. 100 Chestnut. 
Ridle. John, meat market. State near Grove. 
RIDLE, LOYD E., (Smith & Ridle.) 

Ritenour, Augustus, blacksmith and wagon maker. North. 
RITT3IAN. F. E., cashier A. & G. W. R. R. Co., in the Depot. 
RITZ, GEO., carpenter and joiner. North. 
ROBINSON, JOHN M., (Wilson <£- Robinson.) 
Rockafellow, Jennie Miss, dress making, stamping &c., South Main 3d door from 

RODDICK, WM., street commissioner, fire warden and policeman, Citv Hall. 
Roddy. Thos.. lawyer, notary public and real estate agent, over Post Office. 
Ross, Wm., boss finisher, Meadville Woolen Mills. 

Sackett. A. T.. agent A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

SACKETT & BOYLE, (David Sackett and H. H. ^oyZe,) agents Wheeler & Wilson Sew- 
ing Machine. 175 Water. 

SACKETT. DAVID, {Sackett & Boyle.) 

*SACKETT, WM. D., jobber and builder, and dealer in building materials, Pine 
and R. R. 

Sargeant, W. G., paymaster A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

Sartorius, Henry, manufacturing jeweler and engraver, 106 Water. 

Sayer & Co., (E. S. and M..M, Sayer,) planing mill, sash, doors and blinds, corner 
South Main and Willow. 

Saver. E. S., (Sayer & Co.,) saw mill. 

Sayer, W. M., {Sayer & Co.) 

Sciireck, J., grocer, corner 2d and Dock. 

Schreiber. Daniel, saloon, 95 Water. • 

Scott, Isabella Mrs., news dealer, Chestnut. 

Scott. W. R., lawyer, corner Walnut and Water. 

SCOWDEN. JOSEPH, prop. Eagle Hotel and farmer 215. 210 Water. 

SEE, CYPRUS, D. D. S., dentist, over J. R. Dick & Co"s Bank. 

Sennett, Geo. B., prop. Eagle Iron Works, manuf. oil well supplies, Pine near South 


SHAFER, HENRY, county commissioner, Chestnut. 

SHALER, SIMOX, dealer in boots and shoes, 111 Water. 

SHARTLE, JAMES, constable 2d ward, residence Randolph. 

Shattuc, W. B., general passenger and ticket agent A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 

Shattuck, Geo. S., (Shattuck & Limher.) 

Shattuck & Limber, {Geo. S. Shattuck and J. C. Limber,) groceries and provisions, 139 

SHAW, CHAS. T., dealer in boots and shoes, 137 Water. 
Shaw, Sarah Miss, boarding house, 65 South Main. 
Sheftel. M., {Rtddich ctSJief/er.) 
Shf-ppard. A. H.. contractor and builder, 22 Walnut. 
SHOEMAKER, JACOB, (Shoemaker dd Marhofer Jr.) 
SHOEMAKER & MARHOFER Jr., (Jacob Shoemaker and John Marhofer Jr.,) dealers 

in groceries and provisions, coal and wood, Pine. 
Shoppart, James, eating saloon. Chestnut. 

Shreck, Geo., livery stable and wagon maker, corner Arch and Mulberry, 
Shreck, John V., grocer and shoe maker, corner Randolph and Liberty. 
Shryock. D. G., {Gill <& Shryocks.) 
Shi-yock. J. J., (Gill dt Shryockx.) 
Shunk. Henry, groceries and provisions. 73 Water. 
Shurtbeff, Hattie Mrs., dress maker. Arch. 

Sidler, H. A., {irith If. S. Philli/is,) carpenter and joiner, residence State. 
Sidman, Geo., dry goods, 81 Water. 

SIGLER, DAYTON, fire and life insurance agent, 131 Water, up stairs. 
Simpson. John, general foreman Phoenix Iron Works, R. R. betweeii Mercer and New. 
Singer. Frank, cooper, State. 
SMITH, A. W., principal Bryant, Stratton & Smith's International Business College, 

Smith, B. F.. constable 3d ward, resides 67 Arch. 
SMITH, GEO. T., (JIetz(/er (S- Smith.) 
SMITH, HENRY, (Smith d Ridle.) 
Smith. J. W., lawyer, west side Park. 
Smith, Lizzie Mrs., dress maker, 67 Arch. 
SMITH, N. & W. C. & Co.. leather and findings. 
SMITH & RIDLE, {Henry Smith and Loyd E. Ridle,) groceries and provisions, State 

near Grove. 
SMITH. ZAGHARIAH, prop. Farmers Exchange, corner North and Main. 
>IM?OrL, JAMES W., attorney at law. Reynolds Block, north of Court House. 
'S 'KELE & CO., groceries and provisions, H. Steele, manager, 101 Chestnut. 
S'ri:ELE. H., (Steele A Co.) 
STEIN, NATHAN, {Stern & St»in.) 
Stem, C. K., {Clark A: Stem.) 
STEM. SCOTT. (Raymond & Stem.) 
STEUN. JOSEPH, (Stern & Stein.) 
STERN & STEIN. (J(>.^ej)h Stern and IfatJuin Sfein,) wholesale dealers in liquors and 

pro( erie.s. and manufs. confectionery, W.i Water. 
STEWART. THOMAS B., carpenter and joiner. State and Washington. 
ST. JOSEPHS HOSPITAL, East Pine, Sister Agatha, superior; Sisters Anaaia, Aloy- 

8U8, Teresa and Magdalena. 
"■ ■ ' r. Sebastian, clothier. Chestnut near Canal Bridge. 

:T, C. W., undertaker, agent for the latest styles of burial casee and caskets, 

A>7 Water. 


Tack. Ferdinand, watch and jewelry repairer, 16 Arch. 

TANNER, E. W., merchant tailor, dealer in ready made clothing and gents' furnish- 
ing goods, 62 Chestnut. 11. A., crockf^ry and glassware, 55 Chestnut. 
Tuyl'ir. E. G., billiard room. Corintliiaii Bl«)cU, uj) stairs. 

Ta; ' 'TiniuiM^ ( H'//i. Taylor tiud S. h. Miuinnx,) wholosalo and retail doalers in 

h. Kult. grocorJoH and provisions, Tl Ch«>Htuut corner 'Jd. 
M.. ( Tit I/lor ,t .)/iiiiiini.) 

\Si:K liESTArRANT. 70 Chestnut. G. W. & S. A. Hubbard, props. 
'1 i.itl',S.\ SiHTEH, of St. JoHtpbs lIoHpilal. Eu.'^t IMno. 

TlIK HOWE MACHINE Co.. g.Mi.>rul ag(<in ^ r ,r Crawford. Erie. Warron. VonaujfO 
and .Moroer counties. Hichiiioiid Block. > t, B. F. PorttT, L;'<ni<rftl agent. 

Thickstun. L. W., corruspondi'Mt for Mr- ' .-^. .....«k*;», rouides Cullogo. 

'J'hitTV. John, cooper, corntT Grand nnil 

Til' Harpfr. ( ir. .)f. TIk>ui<im <nid ii . .>. //{r/xr,) SAsh, doors and blinds,. plau- 

!i. R. It. t)Otwe«<n l)o.-k and Pine. 
Til A-. M. ( r/intna 

Til t.N'. ALEX., pli\ : I'fc.' Chestnut, offlco 111 Chestnut, resl- 

dunuu Uroeumuunt. 





And Dealer in all kinds of 


— AND — 

Gents' FarEisliiDff GoofiS 

53 Cties'i'l! St., - IGADmLE,PA. 







THOMPSON, E. C, manuf. Long's portable soda fountains, 2d. 

Thompson, H. H., books, stationery &c., 98 Water. 

Thorp, W., (AthenH JfiUs Lumber and Manuf. Co.) 

THURSTON, MATILDA, (Thurxton & Quay.) 

THURSTON & QUAY, (Matilda Thwrston and Wm. H. Qvum/,) props. Thurston House, 

82 Pine. 
Tilley, G. W. Mrs., human hair goods, 160 Water. 
TINGLEY, JEREMIAH, A. M., prof, physics and chemistry, and curator, Allegheny 

TOWNLEY, THOS. J., sewing machine agent, 116 Chestnut. 
Townley, T. J. Mrs., dress maker, 116 Chestnut. 
TRACE, LEVI, manuf. and dealer in saddles and harness, Water. 
TRACE, S. L.. (Beach dr- Trace.) 
Trawin. Geo. D., manager branch store of Wm. H. Andrews, wholesale and retail 

dealer in dry goods and carpets, 165 Water. 
Tubbs. W. O., melodeon and organ repairer, model and pattern maker, foot of 

Tyler, 0. W., (Douglass, McCoy & Tyler.) 


United States Express Co., Chestnut near Depot, F. H. Davis, agent. 


VANDERPORT, CATE Mrs., dress maker. North comer Plumb. 

VanHORN, T. B.. undertaking and livery stable, 162 Water. 

VanOLKER, RICHARD O., musician and architect, resides Sewart. 

VanRIPER, HENRY, coppersmith, R. R. shop, near Depot. 

Vaueher, A., groceries and provisions. North Main. 

VEITH & BRO., (Chaa. and Jacob,) merchant tailors and dealers in clothing, 83 

VEITH. CHAS., (Veith & Bro.) 
Veith, Daniel, groceries and provisions, 69 Dock. 
VEITH, JACOB, ( Veith <i- Bro.) 
Volck, Stephen, physician, corner Chestnut and Water. 

Waddan, John, cooper, near head of Second. 

Walp. A. J., (M'alp & Co.) 

Walp «& Co., (A. J. Walp and E. A. Reynolds Jr.,) stoves, tinware &c., 115 Water. 

WALSTER, WM. Jr., (Peirson <& Walster.) 

WALSTER, WM. Sen., butcher and meat market. Water north of Chestnut. 

Wann, John T., secretary to vice-prest. and general manager A. & G. W. R. R., in the 

Wamock, Thos., auditor A. & G. W. R. R., in the Depot. 
Weathered, W. A., u'liati. E. Da rid nan <£• Co.) 
Weber, Henry, boots and shoes, 85 Water. 
Webster, M. A. Mrs., dress maker, over 6 Arch. 
W^lland, James, carpenter and builder, Stewart. 

WELSH & GREENHALGH, (John We/sh and Peter Oreenhulgh,) saloon, 2d. 
WELSH, JOHN, ( HV/xA A Greenhabjh.^ 
Wentz, Philip P., clothier, 69 Chestnut. 
WENZ, JACOB, boot and shoe dealer and manuf., comer North 31ain and North. i 

West. Geo, A., billiard room.s. Chestnut. | 

Western Union Telegraph Office, Opera Block, up stairs, corner Water and Chestnut, | 

E. M. Bqynton. ninnager. 
WEYL, EDWARD, barber and musician, over 85 Water. j 

White, J. T.. lawyer. Richmond Block. 

Whiteside, G. C.,'( Whitexide ,f- Leirix.) ] 

Whiteside & Lewis, {(r. (\ Whitet^ide ami M. P. Leiris,) tobacconists, 27 Chestnut. 
Whitesiden, G. (!., whi) tDhac'conlst, 61 Che.stnut. 
Wliitney, Burt A., news rooms. Hit Che«tuut and near Depot. 
Wiodiiuin, Anthony, lawyer, southeast corner Park. 

Wier.s. H. F., general master car builder. A. & O. W. R. U., in the Depot. 
WILLLVMS. A. M.. ( Willi, itrui .fc Co.) 

WILLI.\.MS & CO.. (L. r>. and A. .}f. WilHanu,) drugs and medicines, 110 Chestnut. 
WILLIA.MS, VLOYr>, ( /i^itty d; Willi. tm$.) 
WILLIAMS, J. H., foreman in Sayer's sash and blind factory, corner South Main 

and Willow. 
WILLI.\MS. L. I)., ( Williams .f rn.,) post master. 
WIM.I.\MS. Koni-'.itT, i/iiifler,t Williainx.) 
WILSON, FRANCIS E., ( Wilson it Jfolnnfton.) 


Wilson, Geo. T., (Calvin & Wilson.) 

WILSON & ROBINSON, (Francis F. Wilson and John M. Robinson,) groceries and pro- 
visions. 75 Water. 

WOERNER, CHRISTIAN, lock and gunsmith, 2d. 

Wolcott, Harry F., manager Roddy's photograph gallery, over Post Office. 

WOMERSLEY, H. Dr. & Mrs., surgeons, dentist, Chestnut joining Opera Block. 

WOOD. C. M., principal Commercial Law Dept. Bryant. Stratton & Smith's Interna- 
tional Business College, and attorney at law, 69 Walnut. 

Woodring, P. & E., boots and shoes, 77 Chestnut. 

WOODRUFF, W. M., general agent Mass. Mutual Life Insurance Co., Opera House 
Block, up stairs. 

WOODWORTH, M. S., agent for Joseph Hoover, of 1129 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, 
manuf. and dealer in foreign and American chromos and oil paintings, Museum 
Building, Chestnut. 

Worley. Henry, blacksmith. 2d. 

Worst, Chas., jeweler, 1 Opera Block. 

Wythe, W. W. Rev., pastor First M. E. Church, resides North Main below Randolph. 

Yates, C. M., druggist, corner Water and Dock. 
Young, Wm., baker and confectioner, 107 Chestnut. 

Zeller, Mary Mrs., grocer. Randolph near Liberty. 
Zone, John, city baggage wagon, 18 Pine. 



AARON, C. B., prop. Lowry House, 73 and 75 South Monroe. 

Abbey, G. B., billiard room, Merchants Exchange, Spring. 

Abbott, W., prest. Titusville Library & Mercantile Association, Y M. C. A. Rooms. 

Abbott. Wm. H., president Citizens Bank and treasurer Pennsylvania Transporta- 
tion Company. 

Albee, Anson, locomotive engineer. 

ALLEN, A. B., butcher and meat market, junction West Spring and Pine. 

Allen, D. H., druggist, 8 Franklin. 

*ALLEN. M. N., editor and prop. Titusville Courier, corner Franklin and Pine. 

AMERICAN HOTEL, W. P. Love, prop., 26 Spring. 

American Sewing Machine Co., office 67 East Pine, H. C. Bosley, manager. 

AMES, F. W., {McEoicen 6: Co.,) prest. Titusville & Pithole Plank Road Co., oil pro- 
ducer, up stairs, corner Pine and Franklin. 

ANDERSON, GEORGE K., senator elect of Crawford Co., oil dealer, Wakefield Block, 
Washington near Spring. 

Andres, Christian & Co., cooper. West Spring. 

Andres, John, shoe maker, 128 Franklin. 

ANDREWS, F. W., {Gibbs & Sterrett Manuf. Co.,) oil producer and dealer in crude oil 
and oil lands, 16 and 17 Chase & Stewart Block. 

Andrews. Wm. H., dry goods and notions, 69, 71 and 73 Spring. 

ANGIER BROS., (J. D. and G. W.,) real estate dealers, 74 West Spring. 

ANGIER, G. W., (Angier d: Ottman,) (Angier Bros.) 

ANGIER, J. D., (Angier & Ottman,) (Angier Bros.,) president Titusville Gas and 
Water Co. 

Angier, Joel N., notary public, 12 South Washington. 


ANGIER & OTTMAN, {J. D. and G. W. AngUr and R. Ottman,) oil producers, 74 

West Spring. 
Archbold. C. W., prest. Young Men's Christian Association. 
Archbold, J. D., (Porter, Jforeldnd (& Co.) 
Archbold. Wm. D., petroleum broker and dealer, room 2 up stairs. Oil Exchange, 

Washington St. 
Asher, Geo., groceries and Liquors, 36 Diamond and 35 Pine. 
Aspinwall, A. A., secretary Gibbs & Sterrett Manuf. Co., Monroe St. 
AUSTIN Mother, asst. mother superior St. Joseph Academy, 198 Main. 
Ayers, Henry C, insurance and real estate agent, corner Spring and Franklin, up 

Ayres, Maria, school teacher. 

Bailey, A. A.. {Bailey & Gillmor,) (Bailey, Gillmor & Co.,) (Shamburg, Gillmar & Co.,) 

(Thompfion, Gillmor & Co.) 
Bailey & Gillmor, (A. A. Bailey and Geo. Gillmor,) oil producers. Chase & Stewart 

Block, up stairs, corner Franklin and Pine. 
Bailey, Gillmor & Co., [A. A. Bailey, George Gillmor, 0. IT. Judd and J. B. Kerr,) oil 

producers. Chase & Stewart Block, up stairs, corner Franklin and Pine. 
Bailey, J. M. Rev., pastor First Universalist Church, resides Main corner Monroe. 
Bailey, Morris, physician. 16 East Pine. 
Ball, Geo. A., petroleum broker, Washington near Spring. 
BALLANTINE, E. B., model maker and brass finisher, East Spring opposite Citizens 

Barbeau, John, baker and grocer, 70 East Pine. 
BARIBEAU, MATHILDE Madame, dress and cloak making, fur repairing and glove 

cleaning, 182 Main. 
Baker, Sarah A., school teacher. 
Bamsdall, N. B. & Co., {Wm. Barnadall and P. T. Witherop,) groceries and provisions, 

44 Pine. 
Bamsdall, Wm., C.V. B. Batmxdall & Co.) 
Barr, Geo. W,, physician, 18 North Washington. 
BARRETT. JOHN, shoe maker, corner Monroe and Spring. 
Bartholomew, A. C, prop. Titusvllle Marble Works, West Spring. 
Bartholomew. F. Mrs., eating house and saloon. Mechanic. 
Bartlett, Nellie M., school teacher. 
Bassett, J. A.. (Z>. W. Wilson & Co.) 

Bateman, J. E., livery, sale and boarding stable, 16 North Franklin. 
Batiks, Fred, member of Assembly. 

Bates. Fred. & Co., (.S'. K. rZ/fr.) insurance agents, 12 North Franklin. 
Bates, Fred., Hose Co. and Steamer No. 3. 
Bates. Hattie, school teacher. 
BATES, ROBERT, clerk with Thomas Murray, and foreman Col. Drake Hose Co., 

60 South Franklin. 
Bauer, Robert, insurance agent, over 26 South Franklin. 
Bear, S. M., (Frey A Bear.) 

Beaumout, L., petroleum iimpeotor, third floor Chase & Stewart Block. 
Beck, John, foreman Citizens Hook & Ladder Co. No. 1. 
Beebe. E. W. Rev., librarian Young Men's Christian Association, Chase & Stewart 

Block. Spring. 
Beebe. Manley C, (Shenuan A Beehe,) resides at Pleasantville. 
BELLEN. CATHARINE Mrs., prop. Spring Hill House, 408 West Spring. 
B^-nder, Robert, vetfriiiarv surgeon, (>l East Pine. 
Bt'iidhcim. L.. boots and Hriofs, 31 S[)riiig. 

B<Mi('(lict. M. F., retired lunibcrnuiii. M Pine. 

BK.S'NKTT, A. P.. {/ifimeff, Warner A' Co.) 

BKNNKTT, WARNER &('().. {A. P. Ueuueti, W. C. Warner and J. A. CadwaUider,) 
oil refiners, 4 and T) Ral.ston & Harrington's Block. 

Bon.'^on, U. D., (B. D. Btn^on dc Co.,) (D. McKelvy tfc Co.,) prest. of Enterprise Oil and 
Lumber Co. 

Benson, D. B. & Co.. himber manufs., (» Ralston &. Harrington Block, 8d floor. 

Benz, John, blnckHmith, corufr Piim and Hrown. 

r. in •.■in. A., gtMitw' furniHliiiig goods, cigiiru. tobiifco &c., 48 South Franklin. 

(' ' 'in. H.. cigars and gcnf.^' furui.'^tiiiig goodH, :jy Dianiuud. 

1 I. King, grocer. .Vl Martin. 

I SO.V. JOHN, proi). Kn«n«h Dyti House, 135 Martin. 

Hiduux. F. X.. meat niarket. Vl\ Franklin. 

Birds. "vt'. M. IJ., crockery, glaw.swarc. guM flxture«, tablo cutlery &o., 7 Franklin. 

B!iik»slrf«. A. Mrs., dress maker, 27 North Franklin. 

♦ULOSSA COGSWELL. {Iltnnj C /.Vm.a and J,mrjJ, II. rv>(;#jr^//,)pubU8herH TitmtvilU 
.^turning and Tituxrille HV^-X/v //»/<//'/, onrner Franklin an(l Arch. 

BLOSS, HENRY C, (BIom <t Cogturtll,) editor lltrald, corner Fronklin and Arch. 


Bloss Hose Co. No. 6, Wm. Able, foreman, 

BLOSS, W. W., editor of Sunday Morning Press, 50 West Spring. 

Bodine, A. M., {Bodine & Co.) 

Bodine & Co., {H. P. and A. M. Bodine,) groceries and provisions, 19 North Wash- 

Bodine, H. P., {Bodine & Co.) 

Booth, W. A. Mrs., milliner, corner Spring and Perry. 

Bosley, H. C, manager American Sewing Machine Go's office, 67 East Pine. 
Bosley, Henry C, A. M., supt. of public instruction, High School Building, comer 
Main and Washington. 

Bostien. W. M., foreman for Miss M. J. Mason, 14 North Franklin, 

Boston Bakery, 86 North Franklin, J. E. EUery, prop. 

BOSTON MEAT MARKET, 98 South Franklin, Lewis Schultz, prop, 

BOUGHTON & CHANDLER, {B. H. Boughton Jr. and Win. H. Chandler.) general 
agents for Geo, W. TifEt Sons & Go's engines and boilers, 9 Chase & Stewart 

Boughton, R. H., freight agent, O. C. & A, V. R, R,, comer Monroe and R, R. 

Boughton. R. H. Jr., {Boughton (& Chandler.) 

Bourdon, C. grocer, 126 Franklin, 

Brace Bros., \0. H. and N. C.,) prop. Titusville Steam Laundry, 137 and 139 North 

Brace, C. H., (Brace Bros.) 

Brace, N. C, (Brace Bros.) 

Brambley, Phebe Miss, dress maker and pattern dealer, 30 West Pine. 

Brawley House, Christopher Leopold, prop. 271 West Spring, 

BRAYLY, CHARLES, (Brayly & G-riffin.) 

BRAYLY & GRIFFIN, (Charles Brayly and Wm. P. GHffin,) produce dealers, 80 
South Franklin, 

Brazil, John, saloon. South Franklin, 

Breul, Chas,, harness, trunks &c., 121 Franklin, 

Brice, H. C, blacksmith. Linden between Franklin and Washington, 

BRICE, J. S„ blacksmith, 5 St. John. 

Broas, J. H,, real estate dealer, offices in Broas Block, over Post Office and on Dia- 

Broede, Christian, prop. Brocde^House, 93 South Franklin. 

Brodie, Walter, foreman Bennett, Warner & Co's Refinery. 

Brown, Clark, hardware, stoves and tinware, 92 West Spring, 

Brown & Deacon, (Edioard Brown and Harry Deacon,) meat market, 28 N. Franklin, 

Brown, Ed., livery, boarding and sale stables, corner Spring and Spring Alley. 

Brown, Edward, (Broicn <& Deacon.) 

Brown, F. P., (Morley. Brcncn & Co.) 

Brown, M. S. Mrs., pattern store. 33 Franklin, 

Brundred, W, J,, agent Empire Transportation Co., 90 Monroe. 

BRYAN, J. C, president Titusville Manuf. Co., Franklin St. 

Budlong, Jenks, petroleum dealer, Parshall Block, Washington St. 

Buffalo House, Franklin near Depot, Peter Hoffman, prop, 

BUNDY, G, O., blacksmith and wagon maker, corner Pine and Perry. 

Burlingame, A. H., baggage master, O. C. & A. R, R. 

Burnes. J. Mrs., ladies" furnishing goods and hair work, 29 North Franklin. 

Burstney, B., furnishing goods, cigars and tobacco, 30^ Diamond. 

Buser, H.. boots and shoes, Franklin corner Arch, 

Buser. Jacob, hotel keeper, 92 South Franklin. 

Butters, J, W,, oil shipper and dealer, residence comer Washington and Spruce. 

Byles, Julius, (G-uthrie & Byles.) 

CADAM & DONOGHUE, (Harrison E. Cadam and Cornelius C. Donoghue,) refiners of 

petroleum, east part of City on Plank Road. 
CADAM, HARRISON E., (Cadam & Donoghue.) street commissioner. 
CADWALADER, J. A., (Bennett, Warner d: Co.) 

Cady, D. H., (Johri Eason <& Co.,) (Porter, Moreland & Co.) (Thompson, QUlmor & Co.) 
CALDWELL, JAS. H., (Emery, Bros, cfe Co.C) (Emery & Caldwell.) 
*CANFIELD, C. T. Mrs., physician, 62 Spring, up stairs, 
Cardullo, Domenico, barber, 13 South Washington. 
Cardullo, John, barber, over 23 West Spring. 

Carpenter, E. B., barber, Morey House, corner Monroe and Mechanic. 
Carr. A. H.. (Hubbard <&, Carr.) 
CARR, C. G,, wholesale and retail dealer in flour, hay and grain, East Pine comer 

CrrroU, M. J. Mrs., dress maker, 41 Monroe. 
CARTER, JOHN J., merchant tailor, ready made clothing and gents' furnishing 

goods, 11 and 16 Spring, 
CASSIDY, P. B., bar tender, Mozart Hall. 


Castle, Augustus, {Castle <& Co.) 

Castle, Charles, (Cattle & Co.) 

Castle & Co., {'Jharle^ and Augu/ttnn Castle,) carriage manufs., 28 Pine. 

Cathrall, Geo., tobacconist, Diamond. 

Chambers, Thomas P., {Pickering, Chambers & Co.) 

Chandler, Wm. H., {Boughton & Cha/rtdler.) 

Chard & Co., ( Wm. A. Chard and Henry Palmer^ groceries and provisions, flour and 

feed. 7 and 9 Mechanic. 
Chard. Wm. A., (Chard <& Co.) 

CHASE, EDWARD H. Hon., associate judge of Crawford County, 1 Fletcher Block. 
CHASE, GEO. A., attorney at law. Chase & Stewart Block. 
Chase, Lanman, lawyer and president of City Council, 1 Fletcher Block. 
CHASE, W. W. Mrs., modiste, residence 5.5 Monroe. 

Chester, Geo. F., lawyer, up stairs, Wakefield Block, Washington near Spring. 
Christopher, Augustus A., restaurant, corner Spring and Washington, basement. 
Church Run Pipe Co.. J. Foster Clark, secretary and manager, Ralston & Harring- 
ton Block, up stairs. 
Citizens Bank, corner Diamond and Center, W. H. Abbott, president; I. G. Jackson, 

Citizens Hook & Ladder Co., No. 1, John Beck, foreman. 

City Brewery, south side Oil Creek, head of Franklin, Hoenig & Theobald, props. 
CITY CLOTHING HOUSE, 5 Spring, Strauss & Stettheimer, props. 
City Collector's ofQce, over 26 South Franklin, Lewis Mayer, collector. 
City Hotel and Restaurant, 14 Spring, Jacob Theobald, prop. 
City Meat Market, 64 South Franklin, J. J. Kibler, prop. 
Clark, Amelia M., school teacher. 
CLARK, E. D, & CO., {F. T. Clark,) tinners, sheet iron, copper ware and hardware, 

86 Franklin. 
CLARK, F. T., {E. D. Clark & Co.) 
Clark, J. Foster, secretary and manager Church Run pipe Co., prest. and treasurer 

Titusville Oil Exchange and dealer in crude and refined petroleum, Ralston & 

Harrington Block, up stairs. 
Clark, John F., grocer, 16 West Walnut, 
COADY, J. D. "ViRY Ret., V. G., pastor St. Titus Church, resides rear of church on 

Coburn, C. M., secretary Young Men's Christian Association. 
Coburn, John M., picture frame and cornice manuf., 26 Pine. 
Codington, J. S., architect and builder, 16 Linden. 
COGSWELL, JOSEPH H., {BloH$ d- (fogs^vell,) post master. 
Coleman, Nicholas, barber, over 34 Spring. 
Colndge, M. Mi-ss. shirt maker, over .i3 Spring. 
♦COMER, FRANK, dentist, corner Spring and Franklin, up stairs. 
Comfort. Samuel, (Pickering, Chambers <fc to.,) secretary and treasurer Petroleum 

Refiners Association, Ralston & Harrington Block. 
Combs, Geo. N., billiard room, Parshall House. 
COOMBS, WM. M., dentist, corner Spring and Franklin, up stairs. 
Cornell, Wm. H., prop. West Penn. Spice Mills and manuf. .of Rising Sun Baking 

Powder, 32 West Pine. 
Corona Oil Work.s, R. R. near Freight Depot, Easterly & Davis, props. 
CORWIN, W. H., ^nsmith, dealer in gun materials, revolvers &c., 35 Diamond. 
Courier Hose Co. No. 5, 3-1 Pine, C. C. Mead, foreman. 
COUTANT, J. A., (I 'oil font, i Webster,) secretary of Woodlawn Cemetery. 
COUTANT & WEBSTER, (c/. A. Coutant and Wm. Webster,) brokers and agents of 

city property, oil and mineral lands, 4 Parshall Block. 
Craft, A. N. Rev., pastor M. E. Church, resides 17 Perry. 
Cronin, Margaret Mrs., boarding house, comer Washington and Mechanic. 
Crosfjravo S., furniture dealer and u|ih()lsterer,104 and 106 West Spring. 
Crii.ssiuan, N.. groceries and provisions. 52 Pine. 
Curtis, E. A., architect, 7 City Hall, Franklin St. 

Dame. A. A., {Dame, Smith A Co.) 

Danif. Smith A Co., (.1. A. /xiine, U. P. Smith and R. L. JT^mocAan ,) hardware. 

Diamond opposite Post Office. 
Damo, W. .M., lawyer and notary public. 9 Chase & Stewart Block, up stairs. 
Daub. JuliuB, supt. Titusville ( hemical Co., west end of City, on O. C. U. K. 
Davidson. Wm., (liusa «t I>arid*(m.) 

Davis & Bro., (./. ntui ,V.,) clothing and gents' furnishing goods. 26 South Franklin. 
Davis, F". W., tIcliKt agent and tflt-grupli Dpfiuitur, O. C & A. R.R. 
Davis, J., (I)iiris J- Hro.) 

Davis, James H., {Kast«rly A Ihvrijt,) doors, sash, blinds and oil tanks, Pine. 
Davis. N.. (fhiris.i- /{ri>.) 
Deacon, Harry, (Broicn Jb Deacon.) 


Demilt, R. S., junk store, corner Pine and Martin. 

DEPOT LUNCH ROOMS, O. C. & A. R. R., John Kane, prop. • 

Devereus, C. J., shoemaker, 16 Diamond. 

DIBBLE, WM., {Lemore S Dibble.) 

Dickinson, Libbie, school teacher. 

Dietz, A. M., {MiUelb&rger & Dietz.) 

Diggles. G. Mrs., millinery, 102 West Spring. 

DILLINGHAM, JOHN, treasurer Titusville Manuf. Co., Franklin St. 

Dillon, Wm., yard master, O. C. & A. R. R. 

Dixon, A. M., dentist, 2 Fletcher Block. 

Doberty. John Mrs., midwife. Bank near R. R. crossing. 

DONNELL, R. G., {Pierce & Donnell.) 

Donnelly, A. M.. {3faginniss & Donnelly.) 

DONOGHUE, CORNELIUS C, (Cadam & Donoghue.) 

*DORAND, A. J. Miss, instrumental and vocal music teacher, room 5, up stairs, 
Savings Bank Block. 

Dorand, Emma A. Miss, music teacher, room 5, up stairs, Savings Bank Block. 

DOTY, HATTIE J. Mrs., boarding house, 5 "Washington. 

Double, Hamilton, blacksmith. 62 Pine. 

DOUGLASS HOUSE, O. C. R. R. opposite Depot, Neill & Redington, props. 

Dowling, Wm., grocer, 369 West Spring. 

Downes, J. H., dentist, corner Spring and Washington, up stairs. 

Drake, Col. Hose Co. and Steamer No. 1, Franklin next to City HaU, Robert Bates, 

Dudley, H. P., manager Roy, Stone & Co's lumber and coal business, Brown near 

Duffield, C. C, cashier Titusville Savings Bank, and treasurer of Peoples Gas Com- 

Dufft Hall. 110, 112 and 114 West Spring, Henry Taylor, prop. 

Dunigan, M. C, physician, room 1. up stairs, Roberts New Block. 

Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Pittsburgh R. R. Depot, corner Martin and Water, G. 
M. Lyons, ticket agent and operator. 

DUNN, JAMES L., {Retw & Dunn.) 

Duplanti, Leon, boarding house. 43 Monroe. 

Durfey, C. A., engines and boilers, also agent for Erie City Iron Works, corner 
Washington and Mechanic, 

Dustman, J. H., master builder, 94 Franklin. 

Eason, H. B., jewelry and fancy goods. 33 South Franklin. 

Eason, John & Co., {D. H. Cady.) props. Titusville Mills, (flouring,) South Franklin. 

Easterly & Davis, {Geo. B. Easterly and James H. Davis,) props. Corona Oil Works, 

R. R. near Freight Depot. 
Easterly, Geo. B., {Easterly cfr Dams.) 
Eba, Henry, prop. Farmers Hotel, 54 West Spring.' 
Einstein, A., boots and shoes, 55 Roberts Block, Spring. 
Einstein, Morris, cigars, room 2. up stairs. Shugert Block. 
Ellery. J. E., prop, of Boston Bakery. 26 North Franklin. 
Elliott, J. C, physician, over 31 Spring, residence 58 Perry. 
ELZY, A. N., groceries and provisions, corner Washington and Union. 
EMERY BROS. & CO., {L.Jr., 0. G. and David Emery, and James H. Caldwell,) oil 

producers, 3 Emery & Caldwell Block. 
EMERY & CALDWELL, (L. Emery Jr. and James H. Caldwell,) dealers in real estate, 

3 Emery & Caldwell Block. 
EMERY, DAVID, {Emery, Bros. & Co.) 

EMERY, L. Jr., {Emery & Patte/rson,) {Emery & Caldtcell,) (Emery, Bros, d; Co.) 
EMERY, O. G., {Emery, Bros, cfe Co.,) treasurer of Octave Oil Co. 
EMERY & PATTERSON, (L. Emery Jr. and E. O. Patterson,) oil producers, 3 Emery 

& Caldwell Block. 
Empire Transportation Co., 90 Monroe. W. J. Brundred, agent. 
Enterprise Oil and Lumber Co., B. D. Benson, prest. ; R. E. Hopkins, secretary and 

treasurer; 9 Ralston & Harrington Block, 3d floor. 
Esler, H. J., real estate and insurance agent, Savings Bank Building, up stairs. 
EUROPEAN HOTEL. 25 Spring. Archibald Johnston, prop. 
Evans, E. D., foreman photographer for J. A. Mather. 
Evans, O. B., photographer, corner Franklin and Pine. 
Exchange Bank, corner Washington and Spring, James A. Neill, prest; E. C. Hoag, 


FALKINBURG, J. H., corner Pine and Franklin. 
Falkinburg, Wm., {Witherop 6: Falkinhurg .) 


Farel. John & Nelson, loan ofBce and oil producers, up stairs. Savings Bank Block. 

Farmers Hotel, 54 West Spring, Henry Eba, prop. 

FARRAR, F. F., (Z>. C. Uutchina ct Co.,) resides at Waterford. 

Farwell, Annette, school teacher. 

Fassett, D. D., {Harris & Fasxett.) 

Faucett, H. W., factor and shipper of oil. 

Feeder, Marcus, {Morris A Fe-eder.) 

Felleman, Frank, bill poster, Parshall Opera House. 

FERTIG & HAMMOND, (John Fertig and John W. Hammond,) oil producers, Chase & 
Stewart Block, up stairs. 

FERTIG. JOHN, {Fertig & Hammond,) mayor of city. Chase & Stewart Block, up 

Fertic, John Hose Co. and Steamer No. 2, rear of City Hall. 

Fibbs; 6. E., ( Wm. Fibhn cfe Bro.) 

Fibbs, Wm. & Bro., {G. E.,) wholesale and retail dealers in groceries and liquors, 32 

Fish, E. B., boarding house, 211 South Franklin. 

Fletcher. R. D.. dry goods. Fletcher Block, Franklin. 

Fleury, Frank, boarding house, 10.5 Pine. 

FLINT, A. F., watchmaker, M Spring. 

Fordonski, B., tobacconist, 39 South Franklin. 

Foster, A. A. Mrs., dress maker, 170 Main. 

FOWLER, FRANK, agent livery and exchange stable, 34 Pine. 

FRANK, JOSEPH, prop, of New York Bakery, South Franklin opposite City Flour- 
ing Mill. 

FRANK, T. F., M. D., electro therapeutist and surgeon, 12,5 West Main. 

Fredman, P.. tailor, clothes cleaner and tobacconist, 6 North Franklin. 

Freight Station, O. C. * A. V. R. R., corner Monroe and R. R., R. H. Boughton, 

FRENCH DYE HOUSE, 135 Martin, John Besanson, prop. 

French, Mary L., school teacher. 

Frey & Bear, {G. Frey and S.M. .ffear,) wholesale liquor dealers, 28 South Franklin. 

Frey, G., (Freu & Bear.) 

Friedenber^, H., {Meyer <fe Friedenherg .) 

Fuller, David A., rail road conductor, 17 Pine. 

Fuller, D. A. Mrs., boarding house, 17 Pine. 

Funk, John M., dry goods, 9 Spring, 

GARDNER & HOLT, {W. G. Gardner and A. L. Holt,) hardware, stoves, furnaces, 
ranges and house furnishing goods, Roberts Block, West Spring. 

GARDNER. W. Q., (Gardner ,6 Holt.) 

Garner, Mrs., laundres.s, W Martin. 

GERBER, FRED., baker, 120 Franklin. 

Geser, John, shoe maker, corner Franklin and R. R. 

Gibbs, A., groceries and provisions. 25 South Franklin. 

Gibbs. F. H., president or Peoples Gas Company and Gibbs & Sterrett Manuf. Co. 

Gibbs & Sterrett Manuf. Co., F. H. Gibbs, prest. ; F. W. Andrews, vice-prest; W. B. 
Sterrett, treasurer; A. A. Aspinwall. secretary; nianuf.s. boilers, steam engines, 
drilling tools. Climax Mowpr & Reaper & Self Rakt\ iron tanks, stills &c., agents 
for Bliike Steam Pump and dealers in oil, gas, steam and water flttings, Monroe 

Gillmor, Geo., (Bni/ey <^ Gillmar,) (^Baifei/, Gillmor A Co.,) {Shomhttrg, GiUmor A Co.,) 
( Th(mij>$<m, Gilhiior A Co.,) oil producer. Chase & Stewart Block, up staira, cor- 
ner Franklin and Pine. 

♦GOETCHIUS, J. C, photographer, over 32 Spring. 

Ool(lHt»Mn, Aaron, peadlfrs sunplit's, wholesale and retail, .56 Water. 

Good, A., prop, grist mill and Lafayette Iron and Ilrass Foundry, and Machine Shop, 
Washington and R. R. 

Ooodsfll, (liarleH I)., business manager Parshall Opera House. 

Goodwin, P., hot»«l keejier. In.') Franklin. 

Goodwin. T.. proj). of (irand ("cntral Hotel. Spring. 

(JOTT.MANN, HENRY, hotel k.«ep.>r, corner Mechanic and Perry. 

(irand Ontral Hotel, Spring, T. Goodwin, prop. 

Granger & Co., (if. W. and W. II. Grttngtr,) wtiolesalo grocerB, corner Franklin and 

Granger. K. W., {Granger A Co.) 

(t ranger. W. H., (Grauger ,f To ) 

(tniiit, Ebenezer. groceries. PVankliti near R. R. 

(iraiit A McDonald, moat market, Diamond opposite Pout Office. 

Gray, S. ('., shoemaker. 'Ai Diamond. 

(hay Thos. H., meat market, 'JIM South Franklin. 

Gray, W. W., tiro and life luHuranco agent, corner Franklin and Spring, up stairs. 


Green, John, saloon. South Franklin. 

Green, M. E., fruits and oysters, 38 Diamond. 

Greenwood, R., invoice clerk. Porter, Moreland & Go's Oil Refiners Shipping Office, 

corner Monroe and Mechanic. 
GRIFFIN, WM. P., {Brayly& GHffin.) 

Groesbeck, M. B., oil producer, 12 Ralston & Harrington Block. 
Grossmayer, S., boots and shoes, corner Pine and Franklin. 
Grumbine. Samuel, city clerk and notary public. City Hall. 
Guthrie & Byles, {F. B. Guthrie and Julius Byles,) lawyers, 8 East Spring. 
Guthrie, F. B., {Guthrie & Byles.) 

Habernigg, George, merchant tailor, gents' furnishing goods &c., 25 Broas Block, 
Franklin St. 

Haehn, John, wagon maker and blacksmith, 68 Mechanic, 

Hahn, Jacob, prop. Mechanics Hotel, 100 Mechanic, 

Hale, Edgar, planing mill, coal and lumber dealer, wholesale and retail, west end of 
Pine, O. C. & A. R. R. 

HALL, E. T., deputy sheriff, 65 East Pine. 

Halligan, Celia Miss, milliner and dress maker, 27 North Franklin. 

Hamilton, F. D., wholesale dealer in cigars and tobacco, 8 Washington and 28 Spring. 

HAM3IOND, JOHN W., {Fertig & Hammond,) resides in Erie. 

Hardenburg, R. T., policeman, "Walnut. 

Harkins, N. G., agent for Singer Sewing Machine, 64 West Spring. 

Harley, Geo. R., petroleum broker. Oil Exchange. 

Harley, Henry, president Pennsylvania Transportation Company, Ralston and Har- 
rington Block, 2d floor. 

Harrington. O. D., {RaUton & Harrington.) 

HARRIS. DAVID, (D. Harris <k Bro.,) oil producer, Roberts New Block, Spring. 

*HARRIS. D. & BROTHER, (David ami Hiram J.,) dry goods, furs &c., Robert's New 
Block, Spring. 

Harris & Fassett, (J. R. Harris and D. D. Faasett,) lawyers. Chase & Stewart Block, up 

HARRIS, HIRAM J., (Z>. Harris & Brother.) 

Harris, Junius, planing mill, sash, doors and blinds, jobber and builder, 108 Water. 

Harris, J. R., {Harris & Fassett.) 

HARRIS, W. H., barber, over 14 Spring. 

Harris, W. H. Mrs., human hair goods. Spring. 

Heffernan, Edward, prop, of Shamrock House, South PraukUn. 

Ileineman, Fred., restaurant, 48 West Spring. 

Hendershott, Mortimer E., milkman, 42 Church Run. 

Henderson, Ella, school teacher. 

Hepburn House, opposite Depot, T. H, Willoughby, prop. 

Herron, David R., grain and produce commission merchant, Monroe St. 

Hickox, F. E., general manager in office of F. W. Andrews, 16 and 17 Chase & Stew- 
art Block. 

HiU. Estella, school teacher. 

Hill, James H., {Hill & MoXeille.) 

Hill & McNeille, {James H. Hill and Stephen C. McNeille,) wholesale and retail confec- 
tioners, 70 Spring. 

HILLIKER, FRED., butcher and meat market, 48 Pine. 

Hills, F. M.. cigar stand, Diamond. 

Hitchcock, H. G. Mrs., dress maker. 

Hoag, E. C, cashier of Exchange Bank, corner Washington and Spring. 

Hoenig, Joseph, {Hoenig & Theobald.) 

Hoenig & Theobald, {Joseph Hoenig and John Theobald.,) props. City Brewery, head of 
Franklin, south side Oil Creek. 

Hoffman, Peter, prop. Buffalo House. Franklin near Depot. 

HOLLY, J. E., furniture and undertaking, 50 East Pine. 

Holman, Cine, school teacher. 

Holman, Tina, school teacher. 

HOLT, A. L.. (Gardner & Holt.) 

HOOD, JOSEPH, {Oakford <& Hood.) 

Hopkins, R. E., {D. McKelry <fc Co.,) secretary and treasurer Enterprise Oil and Lum- 
ber Co., 9 Ralston and Harrington Block, 3d floor. 

Houard, E. A., petroleum broker. Oil Exchange. 

HOWLAND, A. B., (Harvland & Smith,) notary public, manager of Titusville Pipe Co. 
and New York Pipe Co., Emery & Caldwell Block. 

HOWLAND & S3IITH, {A. B. Hoicland and Joteph Smdth,) civil engineers, surveyors 
and tank gangers, Emery & Caldwell Block. 

Hubbard, A. S., (Hubbard & Carr.) 

Hubbard & Carr, (J, S. Hubbard and A. H. Carr*) livery and exchange stable, Wash- 
ington between Mechanic and Spring. 


Hudson, Helen Mrs., prop. Hudson House, 40 Washington. 

HUNT, ARTHUR E., foreman for H. T. Hunt, 31 Water. 

Hunt, H, T., iron founder and machinist, manuf. of oil well rigs, 31 Water. 

Hunter. W. G., physician over Thompson's drug store, comer Diamond and Martin. 

HURD. B. N., books, stationery, fancy goods, pocket cutlery, toys &c., Ralston & 

Harrington's Block, Spring, also news room in Post Office Building. 
HURD, J. H., clerk in B. N. Hurd's news room. Post Office Building. 
Hutchings, E. H. Mrs , tailoress and clothes cleaner, 22 East Pine, up stairs. 
HUTCHINS, D. C. & CO., (F. F. Farrar,) manufs. of sulphuric acid, office Hall's 

Building, West Spring, works located at Boughton, O. C. R. R. 
Hutchinson, Alfred B., (ffuichinson & Broths-.) 
Hutchinson & Brother, {Alfred B. and G. Augusiue,) fruits, vegetables and fish, North 

Hutchinson. G. Augustus, {Hutchinnon & Brother.) 

Hyde, Charles, president Second National Bank, corner Spring and Washington. 
Hyde, G. C, cashier Second National Bank, corner Spring and Washington. 
Hyde, W. C, vice-president Second National Bank, corner Spring and Washington. 


Inloes, Alfred J., physician and druggist, 98 West Spring. 

International House, 49 Diamond. Chas. Roedel, prop. 

Irish, Wm. M., supt. Octave Oil Co.. refining office foot of Washington on R. R., 

main office corner Franklin and Pine. 
Isham & Co., {J. If., E. L. and C. W. lahain,) jewelers, 19 Spring. 
Isham, C. W., (Igham dt Co.) 
Isham, E. L., {hhajn <fe Co.) 
Isham, J. H., {Isham db Co.) 

Jackson. I. G., cashier Citizens Bank, corner Diamond and Spring. 

JACKSON, R. M. & J. W., oil refiners, office 101 South Washington, works foot of 

Jacobs, B., clothes cleaner and repairer, 5 North Franklin. 
Jenkins, J. W., oil producer, Hamilton Block, Washington. 
JEWHURST, J. W., (Olmsted & Jewhurst.) 
Joens, Nicholas, barber, 42 South Franklin. 
Johns, H. C, lawyer. Chase & Stewart Block, up stairs. 
Johnson. John, saw mill, mechanic St. 

JOHNSTON, ARCHIBALD, prop, of European Hotel, 25 Spring. 
JONES, I. S.. (Jones & liobiton.) 

JONES * ROBISON, (/. ,9. Jones and E. Rohison Jr.,) flour and feed, 80 Franklin. 
Jones, V. T. Mrs., dress maker, 130 North Franklin. 
Jones, W. Roscoe. physician, 18 East Pine. 
Judd, O. H., {Bail«u, Gillmar <t Co.) 

Kahn. Moses, saloon, 44 South Franklin. 

KANE. JOHN, prop. Depot Lunch Rooms and policeman, O. C. & A. R. R. 

Karl, Meier, shoe maker, lOH Franklin. 

Keene, H. Mrs., cloakings and dress trimmings, 17 Washington. 

Kehr, Henry, millinery and fancy good.s, 70 West Spring. 

KELLOGG, CHAS., leathttr manuf.. north end Washington St. 

Kf>llf)pg, John, harness, trunks Ac, 7 Washington. 

Kelly, E. J. Rev., assistant St. Titus Church, re.sidog rear of church on Main. 

Koown, John, prop, of Kcown House, corner Franklin iiiul Mochanio. 

Kepler, E. S., prop. Kepler Hotel, corner Franklin and Bank. 

Ktfrnochan, R. L.,(lMrne. Smith <t Co.) 

KHKR, J. B., (liaileu, (rillnior .t Co.) 

Kibler, J. J., City Mnat Markot, fVl South Franklin. 

King. L. H., sign writer, over 14 Spring. 

Kline, John, proii. Kline Hotel, (rorner Pino and Spring. 

Kline, Peter, tobacco and ciu'arH, '^i Spring. 

Kohn. T.. tobacconiHt. T) Franklin. 

KKKCTZEK. E. D., prop. Ocean Oviiter HouRO. 36 Franklin. 

Kroffort. Andrew, reutaiirant. '£\ \V»'Ht Spring. 

Kuntz, Geo. F., baker and grocer, curnor Walnut near Drake. 

Jjafavntte Iron and Brass Fuandrj and Maohine Shop, Waubington siid R. R.. A. 
Good, prop. 


LAMMERS, JOHN, clothing and gents' furnishing goods, 10 Spring. 

Landan, Geo., saloon, 60 Mechanic. 

Landan, Wolf Rev., pastor Jewish Congregation. 

Lang, H. R., grocer, corner Spring and Walnut. 

Lanphear, N. A. & Co., {S. P. Longstreet, Erie,) props. Pittsburgh Coal Yard, lime, 

cement, fire brick &c., corner Mechanic and Perry. 
Larsen, T. W., secretary Pennsylvania Transportation Company, 2d floor Ralston & 

Harrington Block. 
Lazarus, Nathan, groceries and provisions, 91 Franklin. 
Lee, Richard H., oil refiner, east part of City near Plank Road. 
Leech, Richard T., petroleum broker, room 1, up stairs. Oil Exchange, Washington 

LEMORE & DIBBLE, {Lewis S. Lemore and Wm. DibUe,) house and sign painters, 

Washington between Spring and Mechanic. 
LEMORE, LEWIS S., {Lemore 6: Dibble.) 
Lampert, Joseph, shoemaker, 60 South Franklin. 
Leopold, Christopher, prop. Brawley House, 271 West Spring. 
Levy, Sampson, meat market, 18 North Franklin. 
Lewis, A. W., billiard room, 3 South Washington. 

LIMA, A. T. F., broker, real estate and insurance agent, 23 North Franklin. 
LINN, RICHARD, oil operator, 219 West Walnut. 
LIPPINCOTT, BENJ. B., civil and city engineer, room 3, up stairs, Savings Bank 

Little, J. H., crockery, glassware, cutlery and silverware, 27 South Franklin. 
Livingston, Ilattie E., school teacher. 
LOCKART, D. W., book keeper for J. Foster Clark and secretary Tituaville Oil 

LOEB. L., groceries and provisions, 32 and 34 North Franklin. 
Longstreet, S. P., {N. A. Lanphear <& Co.,) resides in Erie. 
LOVE, W. P., prop. American Hotel, 26 Spring. 
Lovejoy, Isaac P., furniture. 82 East Pine. 
Lowe, James, oil broker, 4 Parshall Block. 
LOWRIE, WM., baker, 76 West Spring. 

LOWRY HOUSE, 73 and 75 South Monroe, C. B. Aaron, prop. 
Luce, M. E., manager Western Union Telegraph Co., 6 West Spring. 
Lynch & O'Hare, {Timothy Lynch and John O'Hare,) barrel manufs.. East Mechanic. 
Lynch, Timothy, {Lynch <& O'Hare.) * 
LYONS, GEO. M., ticket agent and operator, D. A. V. & P. R. R. Co., corner Martin 

and Water. 


Maginn & Co.,(Trm. and Thoi. Magiwn,^ wholesale dealers in liquors. Post Office Block. 

Maginn, Thomas, {Maginn & Co.) 

Maginn, Wm., {Maginn <& Co.) 

Maginniss & Donnelly, {Wm. Magin/niss and A. M. Donnelly,) fish and oysters, corner 

Diamond and Martin. 
Maginniss, Wm., {Maginniss (& Donnelly.) 
Maire. Louis, grocery, 148 Pine. 

MANSION HOUSE, Z. Martin, prop., corner Franklin and Pine. 
Marks, H., grocery, corner Water and Martin. 
Marks, Meyer, grocery, 68 West Spring. 
Marsh, N. L., groceries and provisions, 160 West Pine. 
MARTIN, Z., prop. Mansion House, corner Franklin and Pine. 

MARY, CELESTINE Sister, mother superior St. Josephs Academy, 198 Main. 

MASON, M. J. Miss, boots and shoes, 14 North Franklin. 

Mason, Wm., cigar stand, 3 South Washington. 

Mather, John A., photographer, upstairs. Chase & Stewart Block. 

MATHEWS, CHARLES S.. {Williams &3Iatheivs.) 

Mayer, Lewis, city collector, over 26 South Franklin. 

M'ALLISTER, B. S., attorney at law, Fletcher Block, Franklin. 

McANINCH, J. T., fire, life and accident insurance agent, 3 Spring. 

McCallen, Mary Miss, dress maker, 69 East Walnut. 

McDonald, K. L., school teacher. 

McDonald, M. a., drugs and medicines, corner Washington and Spring. 

McDonald, , {Grant & McDonald.) 

McEOWEN & CO., {O. G. and E. McEowen, and F. W. Ames,) wholesale grocers, 124 

and 126 Spring. 
McEOWEN, G. C, {McEoicen & Co.) 
McEOWEN, H., {McEowen & Co.) 
McFarland, John, boarding house, 96 West Spring. 

McFarland. John D., accountant, corner Spring and Franklin, up stairs. 
McGOLDRlCK, THOS., prop. Monroe House, corner Monroe and Spring. 


McGrayan, Annie & Julia Misses, hair dressing and human hair goods, comer Frank- 
lin and Main. 

McKay. James H., meat market, corner Spring and Spruce. 

McKelvy, David. {D. JfcKeb-i/ & Co.) 

McKelvy, D. & Co., {David McKeh'y, B. D. Benson a/nd R. E. Hopkins.,) oil producers, 
9 Ralston & Harrington Block, 3d floor. 

McLean, Wm., groceries and provisions, 222 Spring. 

McManus, M. B., manuf. of band wheels, sand reals and sucker rods, also dealer in 
malleable cast iron fittings. East Mechanic. 

McNamara, Thos., wholesale liquor dealer, 76 South Franklin. 

McNau^hton, Barbara, school teacher. 

McNAUGHTON, WM., groceries and provisions, 3 South Franklin. 

McNeille, Stephen C, {Hill & McNeilU.) 

Mead, C. C, foreman Courier Hose Co., No. 5, 34 Pine. 

Mead, C. W., jeweler, 11 Washington. 

Mechem, Florence, school teacher. 

Mechem, I. J., physician, 100 North Martin. 

Meloy. Michael, boarding house, 31 Mechanic. 

Merriam, J. K., ( Wheelock & Merriam.) 

Merrill. J. S.. agent for I. B. Smith, carriage and livery office, 56 and 58 Pine. 

METROPOLITAN MARKET, 48 East Walnut. Geo. H. Wolf, prop. 

Metzger, Isaac, groceries and provisions, corner Washington and Pine. » 

Meyer, F., (Meyer & Freidenberg.) 

Meyer & Friedenberg, {F. Meyer and H. Fried enberg,) clothiers, 5 Franklin. 

Michael Samuel, clothing and gents' furnishing goods, 88 South Franklin. 

MILLER, PETER, general insurance agent, dealer in passage tickets to and from 
Europe, and drafts on Europe, 80 East Pine. 

Miller, Reinhardt, policeman, Franklin. 

Minor, Samuel, lawyer, resides corner Spruce and Perry. 

Mitchell, C. A., cashier of Producers and Manufacturers Bank, comer Spring and 

Mitchell, D. H., president of Producers and Manufacturers Bank. 

Mittelberger, Benjamin, {Mittelherger & Dieiz.) 

Mittelberger & Dietz, {Benjamin Mittelberger and A. M. Diets,) groceries and pro- 
visions, 87 South Franklin. 

MONROE HOUSE, corner Monroe and Spring, Thos. McGoldrick, prop. 

xMoody, Geo., (Moody & Son.) 

Moody, Geo. O., physician, 25 North Washington. 

Moody, James, (Moody dk Son.) 

Moody & Son, {George and James,) wood yard, 123 West Spring. 

MORAN, WM., plwmber, gas and steam fitter, 15 East Main. 

Moreland. B. E., (Porter, Moreland & Co.) 

MOREY HOUSE, corner Monroe and Mechanic. 

Morley. Brown & Co., (Jofm A. Morley and F. P. Broxon,) wholesale and retail coal 
dealers. Perry St., U. & T. R. R. 

Morley, John A., (Morley, Brown & Co.) 

Morris & Feeder, (//enry Morris and Marcus Feeder,) cigars and tobacco, 39 Spring. 

Morris, Henry, (Morr-is <t Feeder.) 

Morris, M., clothing and gents' furnishing goods, 39 Spring. 

Morrison, James, grocer. South Franklin near Brewery. 

M<jrriss, Wm. S., lawyer. North Franklin, up stairs. 

Moss, M., saloon, '^3 South Franklin. 

MTLQUEEN, PATRICK, restaurant, 96 South Franklin. 

Munnon. Goo. S., alo brewery. South Perry, aoiith .side Oil Creek. 

Murdoch, Andrew Rev., pastor F'irst Church, rosidesfii Walnut. 

Murray, B. W., general insurance agent and ticket agent for Grand Trunk R. R. of 
('anada, 4 Parshiill Block. 

Murray, Thomas, baker and confectioner, 60 South Franklin. 

NETLL, JAMES, (AW// d Redington.) 

Noill, J. A., illf^id ,f AW//.) 

NKILL A REDINGTON. (c/fir/i*« Neill and James S. Redington,) props. Douglass House, 

O. ('. R. R. onpoHite Depot. 
NEILL. SAMUEL T., attorney and counselor at law, Losee Block, corner Spring and 

NetchtT. F . wholesale liquor dealer, W West Spring. 
NEW YORK BAKERY, South Franklin opposite City Flouring Mills. Joseph Frank, 

Nt'w York Meat Market, 38 North Franklin, Goo. W. Staples, prop. 
NEW YORK PIPE CO., Emory & Caldwoll Block, A. B. Howland, manager. 
Nt-wborg. J. N., Jeweler, H North Franklin. * 

Newel, Anthony, grocer, 13:i Martin. 


NEWKIRK, SYLVENUS, dealer in boilers, engines, tubing and oil well supplies, cor- 
ner Spring and Monroe. 
Nicholson, John, groceries and provisions, 65 Mechanic. 

NOBLE, T. L.. wholesale produce dealer and commission merchant, 109 Bank. 
Nolton, Lida, school teacher. 

Nordaby, Robert T., insurance agent, 80 East Pine. 
Nusbaum, Philip, groceries and provisions, corner Drake and Spruce. 
NUSE, F. P., {H. L. NuRe & Co.^ 
*NUSE, H. L. & CO., {F. P. Mise,) jewelry, plated ware &c., 9 Franklin. 

OAKFORD, GEO. W., {Odkford S Rood,) resides in Philadelphia. 

*OAKFORD & HOOD, (Geo. W. Oakford and Joseph Hood,) hats and caps, Fertig 

Oakes, T. F., physician, over 14 Spring. 
Oakleaf, Mary Mrs., restaurant, East Spring. 
OCEAN OYSTER HOUSE, 36 Franklin, E. D. Kreutzer, prop. 
OCTAVE OIL COMPANY, producers, refiners and transporters of petroleum; M. 

Stewart, president; D. O. Wickham, secretary; O. Q. Emery, treasurer; corner 

Pine and Franklin, up stairs. 
O'Dea, Jamel, grocer, 323 West Spring. 
O'Hare, Arthur, cooper, 4th. 
O'Hare, John, {Lynch d 0''JTars.) 
Oliver, Geo. R. Jr., carpets, 9 "Washington. 
OLMSTED & JEWHURST, (J. B. Olrmted and J. W. Jewhurst,) manufs. of sash. 

blinds and doors, and wholesale dealers in paints, oils, wall paper &c., 17 Spring. 
OLMSTED, J. B., {Olnuited dJewhwr^t.) 
O'Neill, John, restaurant, 30 North Franklin. 
O'Neill, John, plumbing, gas and steam fitting, 46 Pine. 
Orsbon, J. G., laundry, 14 Pine. 
OTTMAN, R., (Angier & Ottman.) 

Palmer, Henry, {Chord & Oo.) 

Parker, M. Mrs., eating saloon, 31 Diamond. 

PARSHALL HOUSE, corner Washington and Spring, Williams & Mathews, man- 

Parshall, James, oil producer, prop. Parshall Block and Opera House, also music 
store, 53 West Spring, office Parshall Block. 

Pastorius, Eliza E. Miss, dress maker, 9 East Main. 

*PASTORIUS, J. B., boots and shoes, 76 Pine. 

PATTERSON, E. G., {Emery & Pattwion.) 

PAUL, A. O., Hvery, 64 East Pine. 

Peake, Madame, dress maker. Spring, over New York Store. 

Peart, Geo. W., meat market, 90 Washington. 

Peirce, A. A. & Son, {A. E.,) bankers, Parshall House Block, Washington St. 

Peirce, A. E., {A. A. Peiroe & Son.) 

Penfield, P. L. H. Mrs., millinery and fancy goods. 10 Washington. 

Pennsylvania Transportation Company, main office 2d floor Ralston & Harrington 
Block; Henry Harley, president; Wm. H. Abbott, treasurer; T. W. Larsen, sec- 

Peoples Gas Company, F. H. Gibbs, president; C. C. Duffield, treasurer; W. R. Wea- 
ver, secretary; 4 Emery & Caldwell Block. 

Perkins, Clara J., school teacher. 

Perrigo, C. H., carriage manuf., 24 mechanic. 

PERRY, H. S., real estate agent and justice of the peace, Fletcher Block, up stairs. 

Petroleum Refiners Association, Samuel Comfort, secretary and treasurer, Ralston 
& Harrington Block. 

Pew, J. N., real estate and petroleum dealer, 3 and 4 Chase & Stewart Block, up 

Philips, Harris, grocery, 61 Water. • 

Pickering, Chambers & Co., {IT. Y. Pickering, Thomas P. Chamhers and Samuel Com- 
fort,) refiners of petroleum. Oil Creek R. R., west of Washington St. 

Pickering, H. Y., {Pickering, Chambers & Co.) 

PIERCE & DONNELL. {S. Pierce and R. O. Donnell,) meat market, 232 West Main. 

Pierce, Rexford, prest. Titusville Savings Bank, corner Franklin and Spring. 

PIERCE, S., {Pierce <& Donnell.) 

Pierce, Wallace, {Watson & Pierce.) 

Plumb, H.^., groceries and provisions, 53 and 55 Diamond. 


Police Station and Lock Up, Franklin St., Martin R. Rouse, chief of police, Rein- 
hardt Miller, R. T. Hardenburg and John Kane, policemen. 

POND, M. W., attorney at law, Washington near Spring, up stairs. 

Porter, H. B., {Porter, MorelatidA Co.) 

Porter, Moreland & Co., {H. B. Porter, B. E. Mordand and J. D. Arctibold^oM refin- 
ers, rooms 1 and 2, up stairs, Parshall Block. 

Porter, Selden T., jobber and builder. City Park, 3d. 

Power, Cornelius, barrel factory, west end Pine. 

♦PRESS PRINTING CO., publishers Sanrla>j Morning Press, W. "W. Bloss, editor; O. 
M. Roberts, business manager, 59 West Spring. 

Producers and Manufacturers Bank, corner Spring and Franklin; D. H.Mitchell, 
president; C. A. Mitchell, cashier. 

Purdon, Henry Rev., rector St. James Memorial Church, residence 52 Franklin. 

Pusey, Jonas, agent Watson Petroleum Co., real estate office, Pine near Kerr. 

Quinlan, Michael, wagon maker and blacksmith, corner Pine and Monroe. 
QUINN, BRYAN, mason and builder, corner Third and Walnut. 

RALPH, EPHRAIM, bathing house. Arch near Franklin. 

Ralston, A. S., {Ralston <& Harrington,) 

Ralston & Harrington, (.4. S. Ralston and 0. D. Harrington,) oil producers, 11 and 12 
Ralston & Harrington Block, 3d floor. 

Rauber, Mathias, prop. St. Johns Hotel, 47 Diamond. 

REDINGTON, JAMES S., {NeiU & Redington.) 

Reid, B. J., {Rekl cfc Neill.) 

Reid & Neill, {B. J. Reid and J. A. Neill,) lawyers, 1 and 2 Chase & Stewart Block, 
up stairs. 

Reinhold, Julius, barber, 31 North Franklin. 

Reis, Moses, hotel keeper. South Franklin. 

RENO & DUNN, {Oriffin Reno and James L. Divnn,) physicians and surgeons, 11 

RENO, GRIFFIN, {Reno & I>imn.) 

R.-uting, George, lumber dealer, 118 Pine. 

Rice, James, furniture and auction room, 29 and 31 South Franklin. 

Rice. Samuel P., groceries and provisions, 71 Monroe. 

Roberts & Co., {E. A. L. and W. B. Roberts.) bankers. L. B. Silliman, cashier, 29 Spring. 

Roberts & Co., {E. A. L. aiui W. B. Roberts and L. B. Silliman,) planing mill, coal and 
lumber yard, corner 2d and Pine. 

Roberts, E. A. h., (Roberts & Co.) 

ROBERTS HOUSE, 70 Pine, D. O. Sybrant, prop. 

Roberts, John, meat market, corner Drake and Pine. 

ROBERTS, O. M., business manager Swndau Morning Press, 50 West Spring 

Roberts, W. B., {Roberts t& Co.) 

ROBINSON, C. G., agent Union Express Co., 77 Franklin. 

ROBISON, E. Jr., {-lonesA Robison.) 

Roedel, Chas., prop. International House, 49 Diamond. 

Romer, M.. shoemaker, 84 Pine. 

Ruth, Phil. W. & Co., [Jokn S. S^iar, of Buffalo,) props, of Roth House, 30 Spring, 

Rouse, Martin R., chief of police, Franklin., S. D., school teacher. 

Hoy. Stone & Co., lumber and coal dealers, H. P. Dudley, manager. Brown near 

Rulaiul, Barbara Miss, dressmaker, 17 Water. 

Rush & Davidson, ( If. IV. Russ atul Wm. Davidson,) furniture, oil cloths and uphols- 
tery. West Spring. 

RuHs, W. W., {Rinis db David^ton.) 

Siidlor, O. W., oculist ftu<l uurist. Frrtlg IJloi-k, Diamond, up utiiirs. 

8All(»l<:.N'T, K. W.. luiiilnTiiiuii Hiul prop, wu.xl ynrd. head of Kruuklln. 

Sax. JoJin S., il'/iil. W. Roth \ <\k,) roHidos in HuIThIo. 

Sciiirwt<, I<'r«<d., groc«>ri»«s mid provlHioiiM, !(»♦» Krmiklin. 

SC^HIiCWE, WM., gr()(t>ri.«i4 and nroviMlouH, flU and 70 Pine. 

Schh-liubtT, Lewis, ri'staunint, '\\ Spring. 

S<iid«'Klnger, Joseph, ready luudo clotbiiig and gi-nts' furniwhing goods, 21 Spring. 

Schni'ible Bn>s.. ( William <ni<l W^nt/in,) meat market, 92 St>utb Franklin. 

Sphnt'iblo, Wontlin, (.S«-yin».|V,/,. /Inm.) 

Scbuelbie, William, (Schneibit Rron.) 

306 ^^^^ ^^ TITUS VILLE. 

SCHULTZ. LOUIS, prop, of Boston Meat Market, 98 South Franklin. 

Schwartz, bhas., prop. Spring Hill Brewery, head of Schwartz. 

SCOVILLE, LEWIS P., real estate dealer, 222 Spring. 

Second National Bank, corner Spring and Washington, Chas. Hyde, president; W. 
C. Hyde, vice-president; G. C. Hyde, cashier; W. C. Warner, teller. 

Seely, F. L., lawyer, 12, second floor, Roberts Block. 

SEVERANCE, L. H., secretary and treasurer TitusviUe Gas and Water Co., 3 City 
Hall, Franklin. 

Shaffer. S. F. Mrs., dress maker, 132 Pine. 

Shamburg, G., (Shamburg, Gillmor <t Co.) 

Shamburg, Gillmor & Co., ((?. Shambui^g, George Gillmor and A. A. i?ai%,) oil pro- 
ducers. Chase & Stewart Block, up stairs, corner Franklin and Pine. 

Shamrock House, South Franklin, Edward Heffernan. prop. 

Shank, I. L., groceries and provisions, also oil producer, 18 Spring. 

Sheehan, Jerry, wagon maker and blacksmith, 144 Pine. 

SHEPARD. ELIZUR, custom tailor, 3 third floor. Chase & Stewart Block. 

Sherman & Beebe, {Roger Shei^man and Manley C. Beehe,) lawyers, corner Washington 
and Pine. 

Sherman. Roger, {Sherjnan & Beebe.) 

Shipman. S., groceries and provisions, 78 South Franklin. 

SHUGERT, A. J., {N. I. Shugert & Bros.) 

SHUGERT, N. I. & BROS., {R. I. and A. J.,) merchant tailors and dealers in gents' 
furnishing goods, 15 Spring. 

SHUGERT, R. I., (K I. Shugert cfe Bro.s.) 

Silberberg. S., merchant tailor, 40 Spring. 

SILLAMON, SAMUEL, meat market, 1&4 West Spring. 

Silliman, L. B., (Robert'^ <& Co..) cashier Roberts & Co., 29 Spring. 

Skinner. S. Mrs., ladies' and children's fancy furnishinggoods, 67 West Spring. 

SLATTERY, W. HAYS, barber. 22 Spring. 

Smart, J. D., house and sign painter, 79 Mount Vernon. 

Smiley. T. J., oil producer, up stairs, corner Pine and Franklin. 

Smith, Florence, school teacher. 

Smith, H. P., {Dame. Smith d- Co.) 

SMITH, I. B., carriage manufactory and livery attached, 56 and 58 Pine. 

SMITH, JOSEPH, {Hoicland & Smith.) 

Smith, Julia, school teacher. 

Smith, Mary B. Mrs., laundress, 95 Pine. 

Smith. S. S.. lawyer, corner Pine and Franklin, up stairs. 

SMYTH. ALEX. A., manuf. stills, boilers and oil tanks, 73 Mechanic. 

Spiesman, M., prop. Spiesman House, opposite Depot. 

Spring Hill Brewery, head of Schwartz. Chas. Schwartz, prop. 

SPRING HILL HOUSE. 408 West Spring, Mrs. Catharine Bellen, prop. 

Staples, George, prop. New York Meat Market, 38 North Franklin. 

St. Clair, Alex. Rev., pastor First Presb. Church, FrankUn, 

Stegner, Chas., cooper, 414 West Spring. 

STERRETT, J. D., oil agent, 3 up stairs. Oil Exchange, Washington St. 

Sterrett, W. B., treasurer Gibbs & Sterrett Manuf. Co., Monroe St. 

STETTHEIMER, JOSEPH, {Strauss & Stettheimer.) 

Steveley. W. A., telegraph operator, 30 Washington. 

Stevens, Wm. M., house painter, 48 Drake. 

STEVENSON, F. J., butcher and Meat Market, 68 West Spring. 

Stewart. Geo. S., (Chase A Stewart,) real estate dealer, 8 Chase & Stewart Block.